U.S. stocks closed higher on Monday, recovering from Friday's sharp decline as investors took a more positive outlook on the strong jobs report.
The White House decried arrests made as Venezuelans protested in response to limited access to basic goods.
Repeat foreclosures rose 11 percent in January and accounted for more than half of all new foreclosures.
The Apple Watch will have an 18-hour battery and start at $349, said CEO Tim Cook.
The average price of regular grade gas rose 21 cents in the past two weeks, bringing it to $2.54 per gallon, according to the Lundberg survey.
"It's the first time I've been cautious in a while," longtime stock bull Jeremy Siegel tells CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Equifax Information Services, Experian Information Solutions and TransUnion will change the way they handle errors and list unpaid medical bills.
Greece's finance minister has raised the temperature in Europe again, warning that his country could face a referendum or early elections.
Oil prices will reverse their recent gains, with U.S. crude likely to drop as far as $40 a barrel, Goldman Sachs said.
European equities finished lower on Monday as the European Central Bank kicked off its bond-buying program.
Gold suffered its biggest single-day drop since December 2013 on Friday, and analysts warn that further declines are likely.
After Apple's market value surged past $700 billion in February, what do you think will propel the stock to the $1 trillion milestone?
AOL co-founder Steve Case gives his full view on where today's market stands and whether there really is a tech bubble.
The British public is turning its nose up at a job that pays up to £40,000 a year that involves spending all day with fluffy baby animals.
Australia has never been known as a tech hub. But Aussie software companies are making waves in the U.S. and raising piles of cash.
Dubbed as Asia's answer to Netflix, iflix's founder is confident that the new startup will trigger a shake-up in the industry.
The FBI is investigating the hacking of several U.S. websites by someone claiming to be affiliated with ISIS over the weekend.
The greenback's dominance in the developing world may be under threat as more emerging economies reduce their reliance on the global trade currency.
The U.S. dollar looks set to continue its reign and some of Asia’s emerging market currencies are more at risk than others, analysts say.