Stocks are sharply lower, with European stocks trading ugly right from the start.
A spike in U.S. Treasury yields may spur fears of another emerging markets rout, but analysts are divided on whether there's much correlation.
The stock market could suffer further declines should one of three major things happen Thursday, veteran trader Art Cashin says.
The golden state's drought has gotten worse, and one analyst said it's possible that migrating people out of California may be an option.
A demoted Chicago worker shot and critically wounded his company's CEO before fatally shooting himself Thursday.
All parties have agreed to a 72-hour cease-fire in Gaza. It will start at 1 a.m. ET, Friday.
Companies making headlines after the bell Thursday:
Warren Buffett called into CNBC to surprise 17-year-old Tre Grinner, a Hodgkin's Lymphoma patient who wants to be an investment banker.
Thursday's market selloff was like Wall Street's Ebola outbreak. But the panic is likely to subside, says "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian.
The electric car maker posted second-quarter earnings per share of 11 cents, excluding items, compared to 20 cents a share a year ago.
Following a down day for stocks, the S&P 500 could fall another 3 percent, Dennis Gartman says.
It's logical for retailers to extend their search outside of the retail industry, so long as they come from a business that's' "wired to consumers."
“For ages, this beer and wings chain has been the ultimate growth restaurant stock,” said Jim Cramer. But then the company reported earnings.
The average price of gas posted the largest July decline in six years, according to the latest survey by AAA. Here's why.
When it comes to what investors think will spoil the 6-year-old bull market, most point directly to the Federal Reserve.
Gina Martin Adams expects the market to close the year 5 percent lower—but she says it could get much worse than that.
The same remote access software that allows employees to work from home opens data up to hackers, Homeland Security said. NYT reports.
Obamacare customers in California will see average insurance premium rates rise by 4.2 percent next year, officials announced Thursday.
The blow to Boehner and his new team ensures that no bill to address the crisis will reach Obama before the August break, the NYT reports.
A top federal health official told Congress on Thursday that upcoming open enrollment in Obamacare will have some "bumps," and "won't be perfect."