As the Santa rally lifts stocks higher, Wall Street's expectations for 2015 gains have gotten slimmer.» Read More
Stocks weakened and bonds sold off after the Fed surprised Wall Street with a slightly more hawkish tone that suggested it may be more aggressive with rate hikes.
The central bank had been buying Treasurys and mortgage-backed securities as part of a program that swelled its balance sheet past $4.5 trillion.
China will open up its market for clearing domestic bank card transactions, in a move that could benefit companies such as Visa and Mastercard.
Fiat Chrysler is in the midst of hefty investments to boost its worldwide sales and saddled with more than $10 billion in debt.
Cliffs Natural Resources CEO Lourenco Goncalves refused to answer questions from a Wells Fargo analyst on Tuesday during an earnings conference call.
The Louisiana state health department wants doctors who treated Ebola patients to keep away from an upcoming tropical disease conference.
Jim Cramer analyzes CEOs of Facebook, IBM, Google and Twitter. Will they make you money in the future? It all comes down to this.
The world's largest credit and debit card company reported quarterly earnings of $2.18 share, ex-items, topping expectations for $2.10 per share.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Kraft, Twitter, Visa & more.
When will the Fed move to raise rates? A widely followed economist said on "Closing Bell" it should happen in about a year.
Kenny Polcari explains the composition of a black swan event: outlier, global market effect, and after the fact rationalization.
Nico Sell, CEO of Wickr, explains why the top-secret,super-secure messaging system can disrupt conventional SMS services.
President Barack Obama spoke after meeting with doctors and officials involved in the fight against Ebola.
Can a "like" build a skyscraper? No. And the market seems to be wising up to that fact.
Two respected managers at Twitter plan to resign, CNBC has learned.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says stocks moved in usual fashion going in to and following the Federal Reserve's 2 p.m. ET statement.
Investors should focus on the Fed's rate destination over when those hikes will occur, Pimco's Scott Mather told CNBC.
Changes in the Fed statement Wednesday sent Wall Street into a tizzy with Fed skeptics slamming Janet Yellen. One pro wasn't having it.
Ron Insana disagrees with the Fed's assessment on inflation. Here's why.
While interest rates remain historically low, Main Street business owners largely are on the fence about accessing capital to generate growth and add jobs.