Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Fannie Mae posted quarterly net income of $6.5 billion and will have repaid its full government bailout after paying its fourth-quarter dividend.
A Fed debate is growing over whether it should stand ready to raise rates to prick any asset bubbles that its regulatory tools might fail to address.
Royal Bank of Scotland is preparing a dramatic retrenchment that would see it become a much smaller U.K. retail and commercial bank. The FT reports.
Bankers and those in the expanding legal marijuana business say new guidelines from the Obama administration aren't enough. They want Congress to act.
Dana Giacchetto, a former money manager whose extensive fraud was a subject of CNBC's "American Greed," is back to his old tricks.
With three mergers totaling more than $110 billion in just the past week, 2014 could be the year of the megamerger, as cash-rich companies hunt for growth.
WhatsApp's massive purchase price suggests Blackberry's BBM has real value. But Blackberry may not have what it takes to harvest it.
Wal-Mart's 2015 guidance, well below consensus, is the major concern for traders.
Bitcoin probably will need more than a little Winklevoss buzz to restore the cachet it has lost through some high-profile embarrassments.
More than just the founders of WhatsApp win big in the $16 billion deal with Facebook.
Deutsche Bank ended its decade-long battle with the heirs of late media mogul Leo Kirch on Thursday.
Futures soared on forecasts of another polar vortex descending on North America and unusually cold temperatures in March.
For the first time since 1995, investors can invest directly in QVC. The shopping network has survived the digital shift surprisingly well.
Capital One is revisiting a policy that allows bank workers to make personal visits to customers and identify themselves in any manner they choose.
JPMorgan Chase is planning more job cuts in its mortgage business due to be slashed because of plunging demand for home loans. The FT reports.
Hope that companies will begin deploying cash to grow sales and hire workers remain just that—hope that it will happen but defied by reality.
So far, the stock market has looked past the weather impacts on manufacturing, housing, consumer spending and even hiring.
As industries like technology, media and consulting compete for talent, Wall Street is struggling to hang on to young and restless analysts.
Despite his mild concern, influential investor Dennis Gartman says it's still a bull market for stocks.
With correlation levels back to where they were before the financial crisis, investors are embracing the stock picker's market.
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Both sales for the day and the holiday season are likely to grow at least 2 percent to 4 percent, according to a survey.
Just when it looks like the economy is about to blast off, there come reminders it's best to keep expectations grounded.
David Tepper plans to return billions of dollars to clients amid a year of poor performance by his hedge funds.