Thursday's market selloff was like Wall Street's Ebola outbreak. But the panic is likely to subside, says "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian.» Read More
If there is a time to own gold as a safe alternative to other assets during tumultuous times, there's no time like the present.
Though Wall Street awaits the Fed's monetary policy announcement, it's not the "biggest wildcard" this week, says Jefferies analyst David Zervos.
A JPMorgan Chase unit will pay $650,000 to resolve charges that it submitted inaccurate reports about positions held by some of its large clients.
Billionaire investor Paul Singer also warns of a scenario of "real class warfare."
"It's not just don't put money in bonds. You need to rethink how you put your money in bonds," BlackRock's chief investment strategist for fixed income says.
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.
Stronger earnings for the second quarter and beyond will be the key driver that keeps gas in the bull market gas tank, leading quantitative strategists tell CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
An investor is suing Barclays over losses suffered after New York's attorney general accused the bank of lying about its electronic trading platform.
CNBC's Fed Survey shows market pros aren't very confident the Fed can end its easy money polices without a market crash, a recession or bad inflation.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday.
The Fed meets for two days, starting Tuesday, and is widely expected to taper back its monthly bond buying program by another $10 billion to $25 billion - and do little else.
Senior Fed officials seem to have slipped back into their pre-2008 ways, says Simon Johnson, a professor at MIT's Sloan school.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
While Fed chair Janet Yellen may win monetary policy battles within the Fed, she still risks losing the economic war.
Goldman's "neutral" call on the market had a dramatic headline but the market had zero reaction—and with good reason, says floor trader Kenny Polcari.
JPMorgan found the perfect suitor for a big book of loans it had made around the world but wanted to get rid of: Bain Capital.
China's extended rally and two mega-mergers are helping cap the downside of a suddenly dour market.
Companies making headlines before the bell:
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