Rising tensions in Ukraine and the Middle East will continue to feed gold demand, but gold bears warn of the downside risks.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
After days of outrage over the handling of the Flight MH17 crash site in Ukraine, European ministers meet to discuss further sanctions against Russia.
Boards have long shunned speaking with investors. Now, they are being pressed to open up. The NYT reports.
McDonald's reported quarterly earnings that missed analysts' expectations on Tuesday.
Many investors, including Jim Cramer, found the relative strength in stocks somewhat curious, given the widespread geopolitical unrest.
Fast-casual chain Chipotle Mexican Grill's net income and revenue easily beat Wall Street's expectations on Monday.
Two masked thieves stole more than $180,000 from an Atlantic City casino Monday morning, according to multiple media reports.
Apple is planning on launching the latest version of its iPhone, with a significantly larger screen according to the Wall Street Journal.
Of companies announcing earnings this week, subprime lender World Acceptance has the most shorted stock, according to data from Markit.
An Israeli soldier is missing in the Gaza Strip and presumed dead, local media quoted the military as saying on Tuesday.
Despite the shadow of geopolitics, major earnings reports and key reports on inflation and home sales could produce a back to business Tuesday.
If you're wondering who is hitting the corporate tab most, look no further than the finance world.
Comcast reported quarterly earnings that beat analysts' expectations on Tuesday.
CIT Group is buying regional bank OneWest Bank in a $3.4 billion cash-and-stock deal.
Coca-Cola reported quarterly earnings that beat analysts' expectations on Tuesday.
Several states may offer retirement savings vehicles for private sector workers.
In a major step forward for Detroit's efforts to overcome bankruptcy, the city's retirees and active employees have approved a debt-cutting plan.
China's debt has soared to two and half times its economy from 147 percent at the end of 2008, Standard Chartered estimates.
Volatility measures suggest investors feel complacent, but a wedge of looming swans may disrupt the calm this summer, Societe Generale said.