Starbucks will maintain its growth momentum in 2015 on the heels of last quarter's earnings report, according to Howard Schultz.» Read More
A federal insider trading investigation is broadening to include several hedge funds in light of new evidence, the WSJ reported.
Investors and insiders have welcomed the appointment of banking and insurance veteran John McFarlane as the lender's new chairman.
Energy stocks are down as Brent Crude oil falls to a 17-month low amid lower demand and plentiful supply.
Alibaba's IPO is getting strong demand, raising questions whether the e-commerce giant will increase the price and size of its offering.
One of Wall Street's biggest bulls has just upped the ante for 2015.
If Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Richard Shelby get their way, executives—and not just the banks they run—will face someday punishment for bad behavior.
Apple's new mobile payment system is to set to take the U.S. e-commerce sector by storm but its launch in Asia remains far off, analysts said.
Apple shares rose, while Pacific Crest downgraded the stock, citing stagnant iPhone growth and a "lack of compelling features" on the Apple Watch.
The work landscape has changed and the IRS needs to get with the program, says Carol Roth.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Alibaba has received enough orders for its initial public offering to cover the entire deal within just two days of its launch, people familiar with the IPO process said.
Tony West, who brokered nearly $37 billion in settlements that sparked the financial crisis, says a call from Jamie Dimon proved a key moment in the process.
Carl Icahn owns a 6.6 percent stake in the media company, according to public filings.
At next week's Fed meeting, a phrase change could be seen by the markets as a cue that rate hikes are coming sooner than expected.
Large investors can't decide if Russian stocks are cheap because of the Ukraine crisis or if the region is still too risky to bet on.
Pimco's Paul McCulley believes the Federal Reserve has a direct desire to pump up the U.S. stock market, even if it won't acknowledge so explicitly
Wall Street likes to call him "Super Mario," and in 2013 the moniker fit in more ways than one.
U.S. 10-year bond rates will remain between 2.2 and 2.8 percent for the rest of the year, bond guru Jeffrey Gundlach said Tuesday.
Morgan Stanley has agreed to pay $95 million to resolve a suit accusing it of misleading investors in mortgage-backed securities.
The Federal Reserve says its capital surcharges for the biggest banks will be tougher than globally agreed rules.
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Central banks are in combat mode. On the front lines: Europe, Denmark, Canada, Switzerland, Peru and India.
Some investors believe that declining oil prices are a good thing—for now—with $30 a barrel as the break point.
As some of the most powerful people on the planet meet in Davos, Switzerland, quantitative easing is the hottest topic of the day.