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This week was supposed to be a major test of the IPO market after Alibaba. The results are in, and they are decidedly mixed.
Share repurchases have soared since the Great Recession ended, totaling more than $950 billion just in the past two years alone.
Chinese manufacturing data was better than expected, but that's not helping equities.
U.S. and European sanctions against Russia are helping the nation form closer bonds with China, according to the CFO of Total.
Stocks fall across the globe amid growth fears. Commodities and emerging markets are among the biggest losers.
A new wave of IPOs is building, and will answer the market's question of whether there's life after Alibaba's massive offering.
Investors go bonkers for Alibaba. The stock finally opened just before noon as buy and sell orders were getting matched.
Vivendi has closed the deal to sell its Brazilian broadband business to Spain's Telefonica for cash and shares worth nearly $10 billion.
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.
There are several reasons I am optimistic that Alibaba—at whatever price—will open to the upside and stay there.
Lennar's earnings beat on Wednesday, with fairly big numbers, will help the bull argument.
Alibaba reportedly plans to stop taking orders for its IPO early, an indication of sizzling demand.
The theory is that Alibaba is such a gigantic offering that it is reducing interest in other IPOs anywhere on or near the horizon.
Energy stocks are down as Brent Crude oil falls to a 17-month low amid lower demand and plentiful supply.
Alibaba's IPO is getting strong demand, raising questions whether the e-commerce giant will increase the price and size of its offering.
Everyone is waiting to see what Apple will unveil on Tuesday, but all the heat and light will focus on two major initiatives.
Scottish independence: The new worry for equities. It has driven the pound down against the dollar.
With Alibaba finally setting a date for its IPO, there are a host of big questions to be answered.
Aside from the lack of job opportunities, Venice is beset by high taxes, slow growth and lost opportunity.
The latest CNBC Global CFO Council survey shows CFOs believe tax inversions are a good deal for shareholders and a justifiable move for companies.