For the first time in more than two years, the small-cap index has hit a so-called death cross.
There's a world of difference between Americans and the rest of the planet on the question of the government paying for health insurance.
Stocks fall across the globe amid growth fears. Commodities and emerging markets are among the biggest losers.
The issue of so-called tax inversions has been a major policy point for President Barack Obama over the past few months.
Apple is in the process of shutting down the Beats streaming music service that it bought in May for $3 billion, according to a report in TechCrunch.
Chinese people are much more likely than American people to believe that their government sides with them over corporations.
A tiredness is weighing on the market after last week's Fed rally, Banyan Partner's Robert Pavlick told CNBC Monday.
Once a major driver for rising home prices, investors have stopped gobbling up houses with new concerns of rising interest rates.
The Teamsters' lawsuit, citing a recent CNBC.com story, was filed on behalf of the company against the directors.
With the recent scandal surrounding the NFL, now may be the time for some sponsors to pull out, branding expert Gary Vaynerchuck told CNBC.
IBM's pay-to-play memo to employees is disturbing, says career coach Marie McIntyre. Here's some advice for IBM management.
Fares were up more than 8 percent in the second quarter, and checked-bag fees continued to climb as well.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says disappointing news from China, Japan and Europe is weighing on global markets.
Although you may know most of these scenes already, there is something highly satisfying about rolling through them all successively.
Carter Worth of Sterne Agee says the charts points to serious problems ahead for the Nasdaq.
John Burbank, head of $4 billion Passport Capital, is bullish on innovative American companies.
Fortress Investment Group executive Gareth Henry thinks Brazil is the best place to invest in over the next year.
This is a link to a re/code story.
An anonymous tipster living abroad will be receiving $30 million, in the largest whistleblower award ever.
Economists say the greenback is gaining strength based on confidence in the U.S. economy, and potentially higher rates.