Hedge fund manager Dan Loeb recommended Amgen's stock Tuesday, causing shares to rise on the news.» Read More
Earnings news will take center stage Wednesday after another day of strong stock market gains cemented the view that the worst is over.
Mega investment firm Blackstone Group announced a new partnership to identify and to develop North American renewable power projects.
The price of a domestic one-way airline ticket is on the rise. And getting the increase to stick wasn't easy.
Companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
Stocks staged a steady rally as Ebola fears ebbed and oil prices stabilized. Expectations the Fed will stay dovish helped too.
Hedge fund titan David Tepper is dipping his toes into the currency waters.
In her Grammy award winning song Lorde says “ And we'll never be royals. It don't run in our blood.” People in Kansas City would like a word.
Although stocks rallied on Tuesday, investors couldn’t help but notice some very noticeable losers.
Gold may have seen its lows of the year this month, but it's too soon for gold bulls to declare victory.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Despite the European Central Bank saying it has not decided to buy corporate bonds, a report that it would do so as early as December gave stocks a boost.
Is the worst of the market carnage over? Ron Insana looks at what technical indicators are saying.
A number of old-school industrial companies and and multi-industry conglomerates have given investors something to cheer about with upbeat guidance.
Hedge funds designed to profit from choppy and down markets have mostly underwhelmed in October.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Asked if he'd want his old job back, Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC: "No, I'm really happy with my life."
The European Central Bank is considering buying corporate bonds on the secondary market, deciding as soon as December.
Bill Gross's new employer saw a 7 percent increase in short interest in the past month, according to new data.
Pimco need only look at its own performance for a lesson in the perils of active management, Fidelity founder Bogle said.
As Doug Kass sees it, "IBM" just as easily could stand for "I need Buffett's Money."
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