Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday: Qualcomm, Gap, Coupons.com & more.
The president's request for authority to use military force against the Islamic State had been expected for some time.
Now that black crude is on the rebound, Jim Cramer watches for these two signs that oil has bottomed.
Good news for the U.S. economy, in the form of a solid jobs report, decked gold on Friday, leading some analysts to write the yellow metal off for the year.
Police seized six vehicles, computers, mobile phones, watches and roughly $32,500 in cash from the Brazilian business magnate.
Target promoted its newest campaign, #moremusic, with a four-minute live commercial featuring Imagine Dragons.
As the nation watched two prominent labor disputes play out across the country, one expert had a warning on Monday.
Kenneth Griffin, whose Citadel hedge funds manage $24 billion in assets, said he is approaching 2015 with "vigilance."
Congestion at West Coast ports could cost retailers as much as $7 billion this year, according to a new analysis. But could tally even higher.
The Fed could be hamstrung in any future crisis if the US deepens its oversight of the central bank, Fed governor Jerome Powell says.
This chef some advice for McDonald's: "You don't have to be everything to everybody. You just have to focus and be the best you can be.
Citi calls the recent rise in oil "a head-fake."
Chinese authorities have executed Liu Han, a former mining tycoon once worth more than $6 billion.
Tom Lee says that stocks will rally 13 percent this year—thanks in large part to an emotional dynamic.
Nearly 14 million people will qualify in 2016 for help paying out-of-pocket costs under Obamacare plans.
Massive opportunities still exist in China despite slowing growth there, says Michael Yoshikami.
Although it was up about half a percent on Monday, gold will slip roughly $90 lower than where it sat, a futures expert said.
Several African countries report vaccination rates higher than that of the U.S., a survey found.
Sweets and flowers remain the go-to Valentine's Day gifts. More than half of those surveyed said they'd buy candy, TODAY reports.
Rich people have been dodging taxes around the world for centuries. But these days it's getting harder to get away with it.