Despite earnings, investors cannot help but notice the continuing impact of the strong dollar on tech revenues.» Read More
Even after Friday's jobs report fueled the market's rally, stocks could be in for more bumps, as the first trickle of earnings reports begin.
As earnings season kicks off, the bulls are betting that positive corporate results will put an end to the selling.
Regulators are asking banks for more data on autos financing exposure, as rapid loan growth has prompted officials to seek to better assess the risks.
Shares in Pershing Square, a fund run by activist investor Bill Ackman, opened down 2 percent on their Amsterdam debut on Monday.
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles made its Wall Street debut to great fanfare on Monday.
Italy's Luxottica said its co-chief executive planned to resign after just six weeks in the job.
Europol warns that hackers are targeting global banks, The London Evening Standard reports on Saturday, aiming to steal as much as $1 billion.
Downside risks to the global economy are a factor the Fed will have to consider as the U.S. economy recovers, Fed Governor Daniel Tarullo said.
Bulls are banking on a shift in focus next week to earnings, from the global economy, with major U.S. banks and technology companies reporting Q3 results.
Shale stocks are tanking amid two crude realities: oil prices at multi-year lows and the way drilling is financed.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
For all of you who thought speed trading began 10 years ago, think again. It started long ago.
In Friday's Good, Bad and Ugly, a ray of hope in all this stock volatility, a cautionary sign from history and a red flag on global growth
The S&P 500 Index is at a two-month low. How real is the main concern of slowing global growth?
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Conflicting economic priorities in Europe likely will spell the end for the region's common currency, according to Dennis Gartman.
Investors held their breath for another wild day, in a whipsaw week that has seen some of the biggest gains—and losses—for stocks all year.
The JPMorgan CEO sees one thing that could derail the recovery: The $3.2 trillion nonbank financial system, or "shadow banks."
Darden Restaurants' entire board was ousted in a meeting on Friday by activist Starboard Value in a rare victory for dissident investors.
The Fed needs to return interest rates to more normal levels and free financial markets from government-sponsored price control, says market-watcher Jim Grant.