Peter Schiff says two catalysts this week could send gold prices higher.
Sanctions are intended to tighten the screws on Russia by targeting broad sections of its economy and financial markets.
Twitter jumped sharply on Tuesday after the social media company easily topped earnings and revenue expectations.
Paul Singer has called the threat of a widespread blackout from an electromagnetic surge the "most significant danger" in the world.
Marc Faber has been predicting a major selloff in stocks for the past three years—when he hasn't been calling for global economic collapse or war.
President Barack Obama announced new sanctions against key sectors of the Russian economy but denied that the U.S. is in a new Cold War with Russia.
Cramer is seeing troublesome developments all over the market. "We have to face some facts here," he said.
Ron Paul says that conditions in the market "are every bit as bad" as they were in 2008 and 2009 and he predicts a market crash.
Icahn cut his stake in Family Dollar Stores to 6.03% as of Tuesday from a previously reported stake of around 9.39%, according to a SEC filing.
Shares came public at $16. By the second day of trade they leapt to $34. What does Cramer make of the price action?
Twitter CEO Dick Costolo once had a career in comedy. That sense of humor may come in handy right about now.
Though Wall Street awaits the Fed's monetary policy announcement, it's not the "biggest wildcard" this week, says Jefferies analyst David Zervos.
The new generation of Internet stocks couldn't be more different those in 1999, veteran industry watchers say.
To enter the NYC market, Lyft cut a deal with the taxi commission that eliminated the one thing that distinguished it from its rivals.
The White House also said Tuesday that the U.S. could announce new sanctions on Russia "as soon as today."
It may take a while before investors get a clear picture on just how well—or poorly—the U.S. economy is performing.
American Express reported a 9 percent rise in quarterly profit as more customers used its credit cards in a recovering U.S. economy.
FedEx said it would fight any additional charges if they are brought. FedEx is due back in court Sept. 24 in San Francisco for a status conference.
The stock market faces two points of vulnerability that will likely push prices lower, U.S. Trust's Keith Banks says.