Amazon issued earnings of 45 cents a share, smashing Wall Street's expectations of 17 cents.
Visa reported earnings on Thursday that beat on both the top and bottom line. The company also announced a four-for-one stock split.
Stocks are on track to end with monthly losses as investors reassess earnings.
The retail investor really loves Facebook's stock, continuing to pile into the shares in the new year, according to a look at retail accounts with TD Ameritrade.
An oncoming wave of oil industry job cuts and restructuring is only the first inning of a long game, experts tell CNBC.
Companies making headlines after the bell Thursday:
McDonald's is struggling. Shake Shack's about to go public. What's really going on with the American staple: the burger?
The US Senate has passed the final Keystone bill which now faces veto by President Obama.
Forget the bank. More Americans are saving cash—and hiding it around the house, according to a new American Express survey.
CNBC Explains: What makes the value of a currency rise or fall?
One trader is continuing to pour millions of dollars into bullish McDonald's options.
Analysts tell CNBC that the McDonald's brand is solid but needs revamping and the time to do it.
Companies can now hedge against their celebrity endorser's scandals and mishaps.
General Motors, Ford and Audi are among the list of automakers that have decided not to spend $4.5 million to run 30-second commercials.
Hedge funds in both the U.S. and abroad are grabbing at investment opportunities in a distressed energy sector.
David Stockman, head of the Office of Management and Budget under Reagan, says Obama has a point when it comes to inequality.
"We're in a period of uncertainty and ... the volatility is going to continue," Bill Daley, former Obama chief of staff, tells CNBC.
The retailer of classic professional women's clothing is pursuing "strategic alternatives" after performance review.
Taylor Swift Inc. takes a new turn this week, and instead of hacking, she's now putting copyright on her favorite phrases.
Think employees behaving badly is just a few rotten eggs? In fact, you — and your corporate culture — may be to blame.