Dow has worst day in six months amid concerns from Ukraine, Portugal and Argentina. U.S. economic data and earnings weighed too.» Read More
Despite a much stronger-than-expected GDP report, the stock market is down as some economists aren't blown away by the number.
News that the U.S. economy jumped by 4 percent last quarter is taking the spotlight from a surge in new IPOs coming this week.
Several companies missed profit estimates today, bucking the trend. Here's what it means for the markets....
Don't look now, but European bond investors are sending yields to lows unseen in at least 200 years.
Investment banks have collected, or will soon collect, $1B in fees to help American companies "move" abroad. NYT reports.
Reclassifying roll-you-own tobacco as pipe tobacco and small cigars as large ones saves the tobacco industry billions. NBC News reports.
China's extended rally and two mega-mergers are helping cap the downside of a suddenly dour market.
There have been several hearings on stock trading since "Flash Boys," but this one is a little different. Here's why.
If "Made in the USA" is really a national economic goal, then Congress needs to fix the problem here at home, says tax consultant Tim Larson.
The market has absorbed more disappointing IPO pricings ahead of a potentially huge week.
Saying firms need to be patriotic so "we all rise or fall together" ignores reality. Putting firms at a disadvantage ensures we all fall together.
Flash manufacturing data came in mostly stronger than expected, but a mixed report from Caterpillar tempered hopes.
CNBC's Bob Pisani explains why emerging market economies are turning around and growing more aggressively again, despite a lack of evidence to support a rally.
Whirlpool missed profit and revenue expectations by a wide margin, and cut their full year forecast.
Norsk Hydro missed second-quarter earnings forecasts on Tuesday, but the company’s CFO was upbeat on the 2014 outlook for aluminium.
Washington needs to stop trying to force companies to stay in the US and address the real problem, says Edward J. Reilly of FTI Consulting.
Two big multi-national players turn in good--but not great--earnings, and may indicate a bigger trend.
This week, a mother lode of second quarter earnings are due. Early results are giving Wall Street reasons to be encouraged.
Do US firms have a duty to sacrifice their own interests for the broader good of the country?, asks law professor Dan Eaton.
Who says old school technology is dead? Has anyone notice the top performers in the Dow in July?