Wednesday kicks off two days of important economic data that culminate with the most important report of all: June employment on Thursday.
Greece itself isn't terribly important; the problem would be possible contagion if it exits the euro, hedge fund pioneer Julian Robertson said.
The announcement by Gov. Alejandro García Padilla of Puerto Rico that the commonwealth may seek to delay debt payments has thrown hedge funds’ strategies into turmoil.
With Greece's debt crisis in the spotlight, market pros are keeping their eyes out for other potential problems looming in the horizon.
Golfer Phil Mickelson is the "unnamed gambling client" mentioned in a plea agreement taken by another man charged in a money laundering case, sources said.
Japan has reportedly announced its commitment to embrace the concept of home sharing as the country gets set to host the 2020 Olympics.
The United States and Cuba will announce plans to open embassies, a key step in normalizing relations after more than 50 years.
China e-commerce firms are inking deals to import foreign delicacies, highlighting consumer fears over domestic food safety.
The spiraling Greek debt crisis might delay the central bank from increasing rates, former Fed Gov. Larry Lindsey tells CNBC.
"Fast Money" traders discussed how to play Twitter amid its leadership transition and Apple as it launches its streaming service.
Indonesia's Finance Minister has defended the structure of the new Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank (AIIB) and its ability to deliver quality governance.
Jim Cramer won’t even make a call on this stock during the Lightning Round.
Richard Coppa of Wealth Health explains that investors should weigh the risks and rewards of alternatives before allocating any funds.
Top technician Jonathan Krinsky explains why recent consolidation in the market could present a massive buying opportunity in the second half.
Daytona Speedway is not banning Confederate flags this weekend but will offer American flags in exchange, reports NBC Sports.
Bill Gross thinks conditions are ripe for a liquidity crisis, and he points a finger at his old firm for its potential to be at the center of the storm.
Puerto Rico's governor says the island's debts are "not payable," but many U.S. municipal and high-yield funds hold its bonds.
Monday's violent selloff could be the prelude to a more volatile second half, but strategists still expect the S&P 500 to gain.
It follows news earlier Tuesday that Puerto Rico will make a July 1 coupon payment of $645.2 million on its general obligation debt.
Jim Cramer goes down his list of stocks that shine in the spotlight once the Greece smoke clears.