The IPO business: This year was huge for IPOs, and 2015 may be even better.» Read More
The doves are flying. Is there any doubt that, when it really comes to who influences markets, central banks rule the world?
The SEC has filed its first high-frequency trading manipulation case against Athena Capital Research.
We don't care. Markets shrug at a positive report from Goldman Sachs and good weekly jobless claims.
It's been a whipsaw day on Wall Street with traders trying to buy market bottoms.
Stocks tanked out of the gate after disappointing U.S. data, but then quickly rebounded as traders saw a buying opportunity.
Stocks sank after a triple whammy of disappointing U.S. data, signaling that third quarter growth figures could be revised lower.
Hedge funds are getting hit hard this year as oil falls. Many of these funds are positioned long the U.S. market and growth stocks.
Weakness in stocks is distracting from economic tailwinds: lower oil prices, a better U.S. economy, and high cash levels at U.S. corporations.
Traders are looking for an oversold bounce after Ebola concerns and growth worries have pushed the S&P down 7 percent from its record.
Market internals have deteriorated dramatically, which may indicate its time for a bounce.
There's starting to be lots of push back on initial public offerings. Investors want to make money rather than just spend it.
Shale stocks are tanking amid two crude realities: oil prices at multi-year lows and the way drilling is financed.
For all of you who thought speed trading began 10 years ago, think again. It started long ago.
The S&P 500 Index is at a two-month low. How real is the main concern of slowing global growth?
Enough of Obama's overstated optimism. He has failed on jobs and it's time for a change, says this fast food CEO.
Markets are facing the collision between a slowdown in global growth (ex-U.S.) and the Fed debate on when it should raise interest rates.
The toy industry saw a pick-up in sales in the first half of the year despite a slowing economy, and will remain strong, according to Lego's CFO.
Stocks close at the day's lows as worries about growth outside of the U.S. and fears the Fed may raise rates soon weigh.
As less original research is done, companies have increasingly learned how to play the "game" of lowering estimates going into the quarter.
Traders are also watching Brazil after its election surprise.