CNBC's Jim Cramer knocked Coca-Cola after the beverage giant reported third-quarter earnings results that he called "ghastly."
Magic Leap, an augmented reality startup, raised $542 million in funding from Google and other firms for development.
"The financial industry has largely lost the public trust," New York Fed President William Dudley said.
Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, provides perspective into Apple's strong quarterly numbers.
"A person can commit about 15,000 bank robberies sitting in their basement," an FBI official says. USA Today reports.
US home resales are at the highest level in a year, a sign the housing market recovery is gradually getting back on track.
Apple will not disclose sales figures for its forthcoming Watch, the Financial Times reports.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at 3 reasons the market is more stable this week than last and dissects the performance of the industrial sector.
The European Central Bank is considering buying corporate bonds on the secondary market, deciding as soon as December.
Spare a thought for Warren Buffett, whose portfolio is not doing him any favors this week.
Shipping via UPS will become more expensive next year, the company said.
Amazon's grocery service launched in New York City over the weekend. First stop? Park Slope, Brooklyn.
As clients go, family businesses usually have a complex and emotionally charged set of issues for their financial advisors to work through.
Prices of Ford's electric car Focus Electric will be cut in a bid to boost sales, USA Today reports.
When the S&P has fallen 5 percent in October after hitting a 12-month high in September, a sweet end to the year has tended to follow.
Hedge funds designed to profit from choppy and down markets have mostly underwhelmed in October.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Dish Network will no longer host several channels owned by Turner, such as Cartoon Network and CNN, amid a programming dispute.
Peter Saleh, Telsey Advisory Group shares perspective on McDonald's third quarter miss. They are losing market share as millennials move towards higher quality food, says Saleh.
Asked if he'd want his old job back, Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC: "No, I'm really happy with my life."