Wall Streeters traded their Bloomberg terminals for guitars and sunglasses to rock out for a good cause this week.» Read More
Investors are "little behind the curve" on interest rates, Wharton's Jeremy Siegel told CNBC Tuesday as the Fed began its two-day policy meeting.
Traders should be looking for any hint or change of language that gives Yellen the ability to interpret data in a different way.
The splashy initial public offering of the Chinese e-commerce site Alibaba should scare Amazon.com for one reason: taxes. USA Today reports.
It seems money managers are attracted to these payment services providers, says CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Cramer thinks pros are so eager to buy Alibaba they’re willing to throw away perfectly good stocks. That’s silly.
U.S. corporate executives are scaling back business plans this quarter, consistent with other subdued economic indicators.
A recent survey suggests colleges are failing students by not arming them with the tools to succeed after graduation.
U.K. August inflation dropped slightly in line with expectations, driven by a fall in the price of motor fuels and non-alcoholic drinks.
Renewed sales of the Australian dollar were the main move on major currency markets on Tuesday.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Gold may drop to $1,200 an ounce, possibly breaching the key support level on expectations that the Fed could signal tighter policy.
As CEO of his own soon-to-be public company, Bill Ackman will use a dual share-class structure that has been considered unfriendly to investors.
There were only 20 banks that caused the crisis, and "they're all gone," former Wells Fargo CEO Dick Kovacevich told CNBC.
Here are the names that Pimco's Mark Kiesel believes are the best investment opportunities right now.
Art Cashin of UBS says investors are repositioning themselves ahead of Alibaba's IPO Friday.
The e-commerce giant won't be included in the biggest exchange-traded funds that normally would list a company like Alibaba.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
Stock market strategist Thomas Lee says there's plenty of proof the bull market still has several years to go.
Alibaba could have sold nearly $2 billion worth of stock listing on Nasdaq, but it was worried about Nasdaq's ability to handle their $21 billion IPO.
Markets are primed for the possibility the Fed will signal it's a step closer to normalizing its super low rate policy. Even so, trading may still be volatile.
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The market is acting as if the mid-October swoon never happened, despite a general sense of caution on Wall Street.
Wall Streeters traded their Bloomberg terminals for guitars and sunglasses to rock out for a good cause this week.
After salivating at the IPO, hedge funds lucky enough to buy in early to Alibaba are indeed making a nice profit.