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What is historically the worst month for stocks may turn out to be the third quarter's best month for traders.
Investors will get a little time to catch their breath after Friday's record-breaking Alibaba trading debut, but not too long.
Eugene Fama, the University of Chicago investing researcher, once again warned investors against the lure of active management.
Yahoo is making amends for years of blundering with one smart move: An investment in China's Alibaba that has turned into a multibillion-dollar boon.
While the yen's sharp drop has driven the Nikkei to near seven-year highs, the quick decline is also spurring concerns over the economy.
Alibaba priced its shares at $68 a piece, and investors are likely to push the price higher when it opens for trading on Friday, analysts say.
The chief executive of German business software maker SAP defended the $129-per-share deal to buy U.S.-based software maker Concur.
NYSE President Thomas Farley said the exchange is confident ahead of the start of trading of Alibaba, but "not overconfident."
Even after the Dow and the S&P 500 closed at new all-time highs, closely followed contrarian Marc Faber keeps sounding the alarm.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Nomura Holdings and co-lenders spent nine months before deciding in August to give Ultrasonic a $60 million unsecured credit facility.
Fares Noujaim, an executive vice chairman at Bank of America has left the company abruptly.
Attorney General Eric Holder must send a message to Wall Street, one attorney told CNBC.
A top Wall Streeter thinks the government is hurting the economic recovery by unfairly constraining banks and continuing bad policies.
The Fed just might have triggered an early look at its dream trade—where short-term yields rise gradually and longer term rates rise more slowly.
Credit Suisse analyst Gary Balter is the latest retail expert to call for struggling department store Sears to liquidate.
The Export-Import Bank is a key lifeline for the embattled U.S. nuclear sector, a former trade official told CNBC.
No, Alibaba doesn't actually cure cancer; however, you would think so as some traders say it's lifting stocks ahead of its IPO tomorrow.
The world's largest database company has matured and grown in to, what analyst Scott Kessler, considers a utility company.
A top Wall Street investment expert doesn't see a stock or corporate bond crash coming anytime soon—even if it's tough to spot cheap assets.
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Bill Gross thinks conditions are ripe for a crisis, and he points a finger at Pimco to be at the center of the storm.
Puerto Rico isn't turning out to be the golden opportunity hedge funds and other big money investors once thought it was.
Billionaire investor John Paulson is looking to make more money on health care.