With grim headlines from Ukraine and China, a bad week for major global indexes is coming to an end.» Read More
Retailers responded to weakness last year with deep discounts and promotions. Still, the softness is creeping into January.
Macy's is becoming an innovator, but don't expect that to carry through to other retailers.
Earnings season begins with hopes for improving guidance, with the improving economy leading to a better outlook for corporate profit.
The belief that 2014 will see higher interest rates is the primary story so far.
The biggest problem with the stock market is that participants think there's something wrong if stocks don't go up every day!
We start the first full trading week of 2014 with Asia notably weaker. Overnight, Japan and China's benchmarks buckled.
Your view on how 2014 will go depends on your view on two subjects: earnings and interest rates.
You don't get to go behind the scenes to see underwriters bring an IPO to its first trade very often, but CNBC did it with Twitter.
Stocks begin 2014 on the downside—but some of this may be tax related. Traders say investors are reluctant to book profits.
As 2013 ends, global market indexes are basking in some fairly meaty gains. Left out of the party, however, were emerging markets.
Stocks are at new highs, with the Volatility Index near the lows for the year.
Just before Christmas, the market has been gifted with more strong economic data--this time, in the form of November durable goods.
Arjuna Mahendran, CIO of Emirates National Bank of Dubai lays out crucial investment strategies and key regions to keep an eye out for in 2014.
A bullish IMF forecast is helping to feed confidence in the economy -- and the market rally.
Stocks are jumping on a third quarter U.S. gross domestic product (GDP) revision that was much stronger than expected.
The CNBC Global CFO Council gives their 2014 predictions on the big factors that could affect business next year.
With the VIX Index so tame, traders are looking for fear in the market and not finding it.
With the budget and the taper set, the issue is how much of a traditional "Santa Claus rally" markets can expect.
Classic brick-building toymaker Lego, which has undergone somewhat of a renaissance in recent years, has told CNBC that its online offering will form an essential part of its future.
The Fed is finally starting to convince investors that tapering does not imply tightening, and stocks are flying higher.