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.» Read More
And "there's more selling to come,' closely followed investor Dennis Gartman tells CNBC.
Fed watchers could be spiced up with some new information on the Fed's post-bond buying strategy, which may lead to even more market volatility.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Analog Device, Intuit & more.
It's very risky to hold leveraged and inverse exchange-traded funds (ETFs) in the medium- and long-term.
The quick move higher in the yields of Europe's weakest sovereigns could start to affect other low-rated credits.
Tepid yields on safe debt is driving traders to junk bonds and low-rated debt, and the push has fueled a number of mergers and acquisitions.
Billionaire Tom Steyer has been picking a lot of political fights over climate change recently.
Correction is the call du jour in the stock market these days, and it's getting more and more converts.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
High-frequency trading firms should be required to register with U.S. securities regulators, the head of Wall Street's self-funded regulator said.
The big correction could come when the Fed ends its latest bond purchases, market analyst Peter Boockvar says.
While everyone is waiting for Alibaba to announce pricing terms, rival JD.com is set to go public this week.
Traders are watching to see whether sentiment is about to shift for the market's two pain centers—the Nasdaq and Russell 2000.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday: Credit Suisse, Urban Outfitters, Orbitz & more
Wealth manager Michael Yoshikami has a serious case of yield rage. Here's why.
Stocks advance as Putin orders troops pull back from Ukraine and lack of any negative headlines.
Deutsche Bank's plan to raise nearly $11 billion in new capital drew criticism on Wall Street, bedeviling the bank's shares.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Big-name investors took on new stakes of telecommunications giant Verizon in the latest round of 13-F filings.
Former Fed chair Ben Bernanke made it clear to wealthy investors that super-low rates were going to be the norm.
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