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.
CNBC's Jim Cramer said fears about Ebola may be rational because the government's response to the disease has shaken confidence.
HBO and others appear to be moving into direct competition with Netflix. Investors should brace for a bloody battle.
Despite a sharp drop in the market, one group in particular should drown out the noise and avoid hitting the sell button: the millennial investor.
In another down day on the trading floor, major US indices inched closer to correction territory.
McDonald's McRib fans may have to hunt harder again for the popular sandwich because it will only be available at participating restaurants.
Bitcoin did see a spike on Tuesday, but its drop back to nearly even with Monday suggests its not acting as a safe haven.
James Bullard said a drop in inflation expectations may play a role in the Fed keeping its bond buying program.
Big names in real estate investing don't believe there's a market bubble despite high valuations.
QE is so last quarter. Here are some ideas for new buzzwords in the market. One that could really catch on? PAIN TRADE.
We don't care. Markets shrug at a positive report from Goldman Sachs and good weekly jobless claims.
If Ukraine takes gas from pipeline, Putin says Russia will reduce gas supplies to Europe.
Apple makes the most popular devices in the U.S. It also has the most-loved stock.
The Tech Bet examines how a new smartphone, a new operating system and a new shopping plan have impacted Google's earnings in the third quarter.
After hitting its highest level in nine years in September, home builder confidence dropped this month.
A report from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve on Thursday showed manufacturing activity continuing to show growth in October.
Wells Capital Management's Jim Paulsen told CNBC that the ongoing stock selloff could get "a little scarier yet."