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Stocks closed lower in thin trading Friday as investors hesitated to stay long over the three-day Memorial Day holiday weekend amid ongoing worries over the euro zone.
U.S. stock index futures slipped Friday, tracking shares in Europe, as concerns lingered over the euro zone debt crisis in what could otherwise be a light trading day ahead of the Memorial Day weekend.
Stocks clawed back from steep losses to finish narrowly mixed Wednesday following several reports on the euro zone that helped soothe fears over the region's debt crisis.
US stock index futures pointed to a lower open on Wall Street on Wednesday as investor caution replaced hope of a resolution to the euro zone debt crisis ahead of a meeting of European Union leaders in Brussels.
As the controversy around the Facebook IPO grows, regulators say they will look into it; Moody’s lifts Ford’s credit rating; Dell shares slide after earning; Yahoo charts a new direction.
Stocks erased most of their gains to finish flat Tuesday following reports that former Greek Prime Minister Lucas Papademos said preparations for Greece's exit from the euro zone are being considered.
U.S. stock index futures trimmed earlier gains to turn mixed in a volatile pre-market session, as investors awaited data on existing home sales and after Fitch cut Japan's credit rating.
Evernote, a U.S. mobile startup whose shareholders include NTT DoCoMo and Sequoia Capital, has no intention of being acquired and its owners have "no exit strategy", according to founder and CEO Phil Libin.
Stocks ended near highs Monday to post their best trading session in May, with the Dow and S&P 500 snapping a six-day losing streak and the Nasdaq posting its best one-day percentage gain this year, as investors snapped up beaten-down stocks.
US Stock index futures pointed to a rebound on Wall Street on Monday following a sloppy debut by Facebook on Friday that spoiled hopes for a spectacular open for the company that would brighten the mood in what has been a gloomy month for equity markets.
Stocks closed near session lows Friday, with all three major averages posting their worst weekly drop this year, as investors were cautious ahead of the weekend amid fears over the euro zone and euphoria over Facebook's trading debut fizzled.
U.S. stock index futures were higher Friday, struggling to recover from a string of recent declines, and ahead of Facebook's widely-anticipated trading debut later this morning.
Last month, Mark Zuckerberg unilaterally decided to shell out $1 billion for Instagram, a social network based on mobile photos. By end of day Friday, Facebook's CEO Mark Zuckerberg will have even more money to throw around. So what is Facebook going to do with all that cash?
Stocks logged another decline in choppy trading Wednesday following the Fed's meeting minutes and after conflicting reports suggesting the ECB could halt monetary operations to certain Greek banks, reigniting jitters over the debt-ridden nation.
When Greece announced on Tuesday that it had made a €436 million bond payment to the hold-out investors who rejected the country's historic debt revamping deal in March, the decision came as no surprise, the New York Times reports.
Stocks faded in the final hour of trading Tuesday to finish lower following news that Greek depositors withdrew 700 million euros from the nation's banking system and after Greece's leaders failed to agree on a coalition government.
US stock index futures erased their gains to turn negative Tuesday after Greek party leaders failed to agree on a coalition government, trumping earlier euphoria over a batch of better-than-expected economic news.
Stung by a huge trading loss, JPMorgan Chase will replace three top traders starting Monday, including one of the top women on Wall Street, in an effort to stem the ire that the bank faces from regulators and investors.
With more than $1 trillion in student loans outstanding in this country, crippling debt is no longer confined to select groups. Now, nearly everyone pursuing a bachelor’s degree is borrowing, the New York Times reports.
Soon after lawmakers finished work on new financial regulations, JPMorgan lobbyists descended on Washington. Their goal was to obtain special breaks that would allow banks to make big bets in their portfolios. The New York Times reports.
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