The falling out between Bill Gross and his one-time partner Mohamed El-Erian has quickly turned into one of the ugliest bust-ups in recent history.» Read More
Taper talk used to keep the market up at night but after all the budget wrangling in Washington, traders say it's probably off the table for the rest of the year.
Goldman Sachs has found a way to manipulate its internal market for lunch.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday:
Amid talks with regulators that could curb or end his management of outside assets, SAC Capital's Steve Cohen slashed the size of his trading book.
Investor complacency was dashed by political budge battles.
The budget battle may be over, but there's a war yet to be fought, leaving investors in a potentially precarious position.
Take a look at some of Thursday's midday movers:
What's next for stocks? The market is down this morning as traders and strategists are trying to figure out where the market will go for the next year.
Happy Thursday. The debt crisis is over; long live the debt crisis.
In its first earnings report as a member of the Dow 30, Goldman Sachs beat the Street, but only by taking a chainsaw to expenses.
The Fed's Beige Book reports fierce competition for commercial and industrial loans. Concerns over credit standards rising.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
With Washington's debt battle over, markets will quickly shift focus to earnings and how much the government shutdown actually impacted the economy.
Traders are trying to assess how much damage has been done to consumer confidence in the wrangling over the government shutdown and the debt ceiling.
Goldman Sachs quarterly profit fell 2 percent as weak bond-trading volumes hit revenue in the Wall Street bank's biggest business.
According to Citigroup's Andrew Hollenhorst, the current deal would move the hard debt ceiling deadline back to March 2014.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
The economy grew at a "modest to moderate" pace over the past month, though concerns over the fiscal impasse were a concern, according to the Fed.
Washington may have just swung at strike three of its efforts this year to scare Wall Street into doing its bidding.
With the D.C. debacle putting the focus on debt, are investors more cognizant of the debt that companies carry on their balance sheets?