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If past behavior is any indication, Tuesday's market rally may be only the beginning.
So far, so good for the stock pickers Warren Buffett plucked from relative obscurity to manage billions of his dollars.
The Arkansas Teacher Retirement System says it has cut ties with Pimco as the fallout continues since Bill Gross' abrupt departure last month.
Citi also reported a 13 percent rise in third-quarter profit, helped by better results from its troubled assets left over from the financial crisis.
Wolverine World Wide on Tuesday reported profit of $57.8 million in its third quarter.
Domino's Pizza on Tuesday reported third-quarter net income of $35.6 million.
Fund managers are much less confident in the outlook of the global economy and corporate profitability.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Greek government bond yields shot up on Tuesday, amid growing concerns about Athen's plans to leave its bailout program ahead of schedule.
JPMorgan reported a third-quarter profit, as it moved past huge legal claims that caused it to book a rare loss in the same quarter last year.
The 200-day moving average is considered a good measure of the trend for the trading year.
Traders are looking for an oversold bounce after Ebola concerns and growth worries have pushed the S&P down 7 percent from its record.
A hedge fund manager turned politician has suspended his campaign because of old sexual harassment allegations.
Performance for the third quarter could rest as much on what happened in the courtroom as the boardroom.
Employees of Steve Cohen's new family office who do the right thing get up to a 4 percent bonus.
Stocks have taken a pounding, with small- and mid-cap indexes already in correction territory—but some shares are doing a lot worse than others.
The bond market is the most distorted, Peter Thiel tells CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."
Two companies have seen their stock prices more than double in the past week thanks to speculation on Ebola worries.
After the last few days of volatility, two major indexes are already in correction territory, and a number of others are close.
Abigail Doolittle is holding to her prediction of doom ahead, asserting that a move in Wall Street's fear gauge signals the way.
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