CNBC's Fed Survey shows market pros aren't very confident the Fed can end its easy money polices without a market crash, a recession or bad inflation.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The secret buyer of crude oil sitting off the coast of Texas in a Kurdish tanker is a company located in the British Virgin Islands.
U.S. single-family home prices fell in May on a seasonally adjusted basis, falling short of expectations calling for a slight gain.
There’s fighting in Gaza and shelling in Ukraine, yet stocks are rallying as if none of it was happening. Why?
Merck reported better-than-expected quarterly results, with sales of newer drugs mostly offsetting declining sales of drugs facing generic competition.
Ridesharing app Uber announces a service aimed at making the company more valuable for business travelers.
The NCAA has agreed to settle a class-action head injury lawsuit by creating a $70 million fund to diagnose thousands of athletes.
Citing compatibility issues, China's State Administration for Industry and Commerce said Microsoft is suspected of a monopoly.
Advisors often see clients' wealth later squandered by children, but parents can in fact protect their legacy from irresponsible heirs.
UPS's profit more than halved as the world's biggest courier company took a charge related to retirement liabilities of some union employees.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen announces the company's latest deal — buying anti-eavesdropping firm Secusmart.
After testing the strategy in Europe, Facebook said that the rest of world will also have to switch very soon. NBC News reports.
OkCupid, the online dating site, purposely mismatched users to test its technology and the effect of telling people their compatibility.
Twitter will face some tough scrutiny from investors when it reports earnings after the bell on Tuesday.
Pfizer reported higher-than-expected second-quarter earnings, helped by growing sales of its cancer medicines.
Assuming Israel gets the quiet it wants, what does it intend to do with Gaza?, asks former Israeli foreign minister Shlomo Ben Ami.
More than one-third of consumers have a debt in collections on their credit report, according to a new study.
Delinquent debt is overwhelmingly concentrated in Southern and Western states with residents of Texas cities among the most reported.
Nevada, the District of Columbia and Alabama all make the list of states with the highest share of consumers with debts in collections.