The lack of volume in this market might make it hard for the rally to continue, says veteran trader Art Cashin.» Read More
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Guess, Workday, Lear & more.
A program to change the way small-company stocks are traded could slow high-frequency action, though some worry that the initial steps are too tepid.
Alibaba filed an amended statement this morning ahead of its IPO, but investors are still waiting to see the terms.
American investors aren't panicked about the re-emergence of Ebola in Africa, at least in the long term.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
The economy's improving so what's not to like? In a nutshell, there are two big problems with the job market, says Michael Farr.
Amidst the lightest volume of the year, exchange-traded funds associated with China, Turkey, South Africa, and Brazil are gathering steam.
Nobody knows exactly when Alibaba will hit the market, but the IPO is being foreshadowed by a growing paper trail.
The Fed's low interest rates could bring a "scary" 50-60 percent market correction, technical analyst Abigail Doolittle tells CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
A lawsuit filed by four hedge funds, including George Soros's Quantum Partners, accuses BNY Mellon of acting to "protect its own interests".
Market-watchers are parsing the Fed's every word for clues on where bond yields are headed, but the ECB may be in the driver's seat.
Master of the S&P Howard Silverblatt explains how two groups are controlling the market right now.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: TIVO, SWHC, NMBL, TUBE & more.
RadioShack shareholder Standard General is negotiating a rescue package with investors to help the company ward off bankruptcy.
Traders say the S&P 500's 2,000 level will quickly be put to the test once the usually volatile month of September gets underway next week.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
The rate of US credit card payments at least 90 days overdue fell to its lowest level in at least seven years, according to TransUnion.
Jefferies is backing a former senior SAC executive despite its own struggle with insider trading at an internal hedge fund.
Investors are trying to get the S&P 500 Index through 2000 again, but I'm not sure there is a catalyst to keep it there given the mixed data.
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