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BlackBerry is among the stocks in the news before Friday's open.
After a rough week, 6 IPOs priced at sensible levels, and a big rally in three new offerings have greatly reduced the anxiety.
Big acquisitions from Facebook's recent $19 billion purchase of WhatsApp to last year's Warren Buffett-led buyout of Heinz for $23 billion are raising important questions.
It's three strikes, you're out, bank analyst Mike Mayo says of Citigroup CFO John Gerspach, a day after the bank flunked the Fed's "stress test."
BlackRock chief Larry Fink thinks companies should focus more on long-term results while Carl Icahn is more "short-termist." Who's right?
The number of shareholder security class action lawsuits soared 57% in 2013 as investors turned to the courts to be made whole from alleged wrongdoing.
A top U.S. regulator gave a spirited defense of new rules forcing foreign banks to hold more capital in their U.S. units.
CBS Outdoor Americas said it priced its initial public offering at $28 per share, valuing the outdoor advertising company at about $3.36 billion.
Shares in King Digital Entertainment fell as much as 15 percent in their market debut Wednesday. Here is a list of other IPO flops so far this year.
Keep an eye on trading patterns Friday, as experts say that themes now dominating markets are expected to continue.
Red Hat, Microsoft and Amazon.com are among the companies making headlines after the bell Thursday.
Emerging markets storm higher while small- and mid-cap stocks fall behind. Russell 2000 and Nasdaq at six-week lows.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
High mutual fund costs can be a drain on returns, so know how the sales charge works—ahead of time. CNBC's Sharon Epperson explains how to find value.
After disappointment with King Digital, the IPO market is watching new offerings very carefully.
The momentum names once again got hit with no regard for quality or prospects and, despite some recovery in morning trading, anxiety remains.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The government plans to sell the bulk of its stake in auto lender Ally Financial, to raise up to $2.66 billion.
Citigroup is still "too big to fail" now that the Fed rejected its dividend and stock buyback plan, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
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