Just when it looks like the U.S. economy is about to blast off, there come a few reminders that it's best to keep expectations grounded.» Read More
A global scramble for yields is what sent the 10-year Treasury yield to its lowest level in 10 months, Art Cashin told CNBC.
Markets are braced for the first negative quarterly GDP reading in three years, and they should look past it, despite the buying frenzy in bonds.
It's one thing to hack into Target's database and steal credit card data, but is it possible for cybercrooks to hack the trading system of the NYSE?
Apple's move to buy Beats Electronics is among the headlines after the bell Wednesday.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Another big Wall Street bank is reporting problems with trading, raising questions over just how bad things are getting.
The 10-year Treasury yield fell to a new 2014 low and the lowest level in 10 months, in step with a downshift in global interest rates.
Citigroup's trading troubles are symptomatic of the problems confronting the Wall Street trading community.
Blackrock CEO Larry Fink said he has fielded angry phone calls over a letter he sent to S&P 500 executives warning them about short-term thinking.
Even if bond yields rose a full percent, stocks would be considered inexpensive on a valuation basis relative to interest rates, Wharton professor Jeremy Siegel tells CNBC.
Apple products have disrupted the phone, computer and music markets, but support for the tech giant to move into financial services is flagging.
Happy Wednesday. Be especially careful of the driver-less cars out there.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Apple stock looks like it's getting its juice back. Analysts say it could continue to gain even if it doesn't announce a futuristic smart home plan.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Workday, Wet Seal, Cerner & more
Philippe Laffont's Coatue Management hedge fund may not be giving back $2 billion after all.
With stocks hitting yet another high, the question is whether bond yields could be getting ready to lift off.
Some economists expect inflation to begin building to a point where even the Federal Reserve cannot deny.
Bond manager Pimco lost one familiar face this year but is seeing another return.
The Obama administration is siding with big banks in a dispute over their alleged role in the Bernard Madoff Ponzi scheme.
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