After a long, dismal stretch last winter that sent it in reverse, the U.S. economy bounced back sharply in 2014.» Read More
Without question, the events of this past week have shaken the confidence of many investors, but not all of them.
Despite the market's wild swings, Wharton School finance professor Jeremy Siegel is sticking to his 18,000 call, with a caveat.
The U.S. stock market keeps falling. And when it comes to oil, there's no consensus on where it will go next.
The SEC has filed its first high-frequency trading manipulation case against Athena Capital Research.
Mutual fund pioneer says a "10 percent decline in the market … it's really a nothing, when you get right down to it."
Stocks tried to shrug off steep early losses, but strategists see more selling ahead.
Citadel's founder Kenneth Griffin is bullish on both the U.S. and energy, expecting rates to rise soon.
The market's free-fall has shaved billions from the wealthy, showing just how exposed today's rich have become to wild market swings.
A top health official said an Ebola epidemic in the U.S. won't happen unless the virus mutates.
Pros are looking for a signal. And when they see it, then they'll presume that market has bottomed.
The selloff in Netflix stock following weak subscriber growth is an opportunity, Mark Mahaney of RBC Capital Markets says.
The Securities Exchange Commission on Thursday accused a New York-based trading firm of manipulating the closing price of thousands of stocks.
With the Ebola outbreak have come a number of commercial ventures: Vaccines. Protective equipment. And yes, plush toys.
John Pistole served more than four years atop the agency created in the aftermath of 9/11, that screens travelers and luggage at airports, USA TODAY.
The Dow has had its fair share of five-day losing streaks over the last few years—and in most cases, it keeps on losing after the streak ends.
The White House said that it is still against instituting a travel ban on West African countries suffering from Ebola outbreaks.
Call it coincidence if you will, but the biggest initial public offering of all time also happened to hit Wall Street the same day the market peaked.
Wall Street's biggest bull, Barry Bannister, holds on to his 2,300 target for the S&P 500, despite a heavy selloff.
After more than a year of interest rates across Europe moving lower in lockstep, the last 24 hours show a breakdown.
Google is set to report earnings after the bell on Thursday. Here's what you need to know.