While Q2 has been a time of slump for companies like GameStop and Lam Research, some appear on the edge of redemption. USAT reports.
The Russell 2000 is having its worst week in more than two years. One pro said it's not time to buy the dip, but another sees opportunity.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Chevron, PriceSmart, Gap & more.
In dollars and cents, the biggest winners of the World Cup are media companies—both traditional and social.
Wells Fargo likely to report the strongest earnings among its peers, said FBR Capital Markets Managing Director Paul Miller.
Julie Wilcox is looking to land the large accounts for her online health and fitness program. Marcus Lemonis explains how.
For some of Wall Street's biggest names, quarterly results are expected to be weak, while the future is pockmarked with uncertainty.
Full Sail Brewing is suing The Sessions Law Firm, which specializes in driving under the influence (DUI) cases, for trademark infringement.
Some opportunities are big. This one is Monster.
The Federal Trade Commission is suing Amazon over children's in-app purchases.
As stock markets around the world fell amid a sell-off, many investors were pointing fingers at Portugal. Here's why.
Google's controversial Glass product will soon be able to be controlled by your mind.
TGI Fridays' endless appetizer promotion may have a ripple effect across the already challenged industry, one restaurant analyst said.
The sports world waited with bated breath on Thursday to hear where NBA superstar LeBron James would be taking his talents next.
Verizon shares rose after CEO Lowell McAdam divulged parts of the company's second-quarter results in an interview with CNBC.
Stocks are shrugging off the impending end of QE. But Peter Boockvar says that's a serious mistake.
This is a link to an NBC News story.
Birchbox is launching its first brick-and-mortar store where customers can book appointments, test and purchase products.
The Brewers Association says the total number of breweries in operation has topped the 3,000 mark, crossing a barrier not likely seen since the 1870s.
Home sales are rising but still well below last year. The answer is simple: Too many people can't afford to buy homes.