A disappointing jobs report on Friday morning alone will not make the Federal Reserve wait to raise interest rates, BofA's Michelle Meyer tells CNBC.» Read More
Mark Cuban, once the target of a big U.S. insider trading probe, met publicly with Christopher Cox, the former SEC chairman, for the first time.
The fallout from 2008 will continue to make it difficult for financial stocks to perform, Jeffries' David Zerbos told CNBC.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
We should heed the warning sign that the silent crash in commodities is flashing, says Ron Insana.
Billionaire investor Mario Gabelli tells CNBC about three auto parts stocks he likes and two convenience store operators that should benefit from cheaper gasoline.
Some of Wall Street's biggest players are ready to write billion-dollar checks to finance a nearly $16 billion Gulf Coast natural-gas project.
Just when market participants started to adjust to the Federal Reserve being on hold even longer than originally expected comes a bit of a twist.
The New York financial community raised more than $26 million for Jewish causes in one of the single largest charity events of the year.
The Shanghai Composite recorded its biggest drop in about five years as the oil price slide continued to weigh on Middle East indices.
Wharton professor Jeremy Siegel tells CNBC he expects a correction but still remains bullish overall.
Investors feel that the market is overvalued and a financial crisis is possible, Nobel Laureate Robert Shiller tells CNBC.
Executives at the biggest U.S. banks are sharing notes with each other before their next round of tests with federal regulators.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The energy sector's loss is another's gain, with many standing to benefit from consumers having more cash during the holiday shopping season.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday: H&R Block, Verizon, United Airlines and more.
New bank fees for some business deposits are a really bad idea, Kroll Bond Rating Agency's Chris Whalen said.
One of the primary investing trends in the post-crisis market is breaking down, providing an opportunity for stock picking.
Uber at $17 billion—maybe, says wealth manager Michael Yoshikami. But $40 billion? No way!
Some of Monday's midday movers:
NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari offers up his 2015 outlook and what what sectors he thinks are going to be hot.