FOMC to release minutes from its last meeting, but observers downplay the event as a sideshow in comparison to the Jackson Hole symposium on monetary policy.» Read More
Tuesday's trading volume was heavy but not as bad as Monday's. In other words, selloffs are coming on greater breadth than rallies.
Happy Wednesday. Winterpocalypse 2014 continues unabated.
The 2013 trend was toward positive net flows for mutual funds and ETFs. This trend will likely remain positive but volatile in the short term.
Some traders say they are addicted to wealth – but is this a genuine issue or just an excuse for Wall Street’s greed?
Bond prices suffered last year because of the roaring stock market. But fixed income has been the leader in 2014. Analysts weigh in on the outlook.
Private companies created 175,000 new positions in January, lower than in expected but keeping with the pace of job creation over the past two years.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
ADP's private sector jobs report and data on services sector activity could set the direction for stocks Wednesday.
Unusually severe winter weather is expected to dent economic growth and perhaps cause more rough sledding for stocks.
Natural gas futures jumped more than 8 percent Tuesday, driven well above the key $5 per million BTUs level on supply concerns and short-covering.
Companies in the news after the bell Tuesday.
The age of the apology is clearly upon us — and it is not just about being polite. It has become de rigueur. NYT reports.
The brutal winter of 2013-14 is not only making the air frigid but cooling the heels of investors.
Investors are beginning to prepare themselves for a world of rising rates in which the endless cash flow to emerging market economies begins to ebb.
A look at Tuesday's midday movers:
Longtime stock market bull Tom Lee of JPMorgan has kept his optimistic outlook intact after Monday's brutal selloff.
Fed stimulus made Wall Street happy but now what? Here comes a bigger correction, says Murray T. Holland of investment bank MHT MidSpan.
With the S&P 500 down 5.7 percent year to date, investors are beginning to wonder – should we expect a rebound or is a reversal in trend at hand?
Stock markets in the U.S., Japan and Europe have joined emerging markets in the doldrums, but is the selloff a rumble or is a deeper rout on its way?
Detroit's bankruptcy is rapidly shaping up as a battle of Wall Street vs. Main Street, at least as far as the city's creditors are concerned.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox