U.S. stock index futures rose on Tuesday, as developments over the downed Malaysia Airlines plane helped stabilize sentiment.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Two masked thieves stole more than $180,000 from an Atlantic City casino Monday morning, according to multiple media reports.
Apple, once a can't-miss stock, is finding it tough to persuade portfolio managers to come back into the fold.
Rising tensions in Ukraine and the Middle East will continue to feed gold demand, but gold bears warn of the downside risks.
Britain's Royal Mail Group said it would have to rely on cost control measures and letters sales to meet full-year expectations.
Wall Street fears tensions surrounding the Malaysia Airlines jet probe could grow, says veteran trader Art Cashin.
Will Danoff of Fidelity's Contrafund warned of "elevated valuations" in the high-growth sector of the stock market.
On the four-year anniversary of Dodd-Frank, perhaps there is a lesson big banks can learn from smaller, regional banks, says Dan O'Donnell.
Britain's anti-fraud agency said it has launched a criminal investigation into alleged rigging of the currency market.
U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron called for Europe to ratchet up sanctions against Russia.
Karl Albrecht, co-founder of Aldi and one of the world's richest people, has died in the western German city of Essen.
Indonesian markets rallied ahead of the expected announcement of the country's new leader on Tuesday as investors shrugged off warnings of alleged cheating.
Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak on Saturday confirmed that his step-grandmother was on board Flight MH17 that was downed over Ukraine.
A first edition of Karl Marx's "Das Kapital" was sold in a digital sale on Amazon-owned AbeBooks earlier this month.
Credit Suisse reported a loss of 700 million Swiss francs ($779 million) in the second quarter, impacted by litigation costs.
European shares closed higher on Tuesday with investors shrugging off concerns surrounding events in both Gaza and Ukraine.
China manufacturers may have a worrying track record with product safety, but a U.S. meat plant is now at the center of the latest food scandal.
In a major step forward for Detroit's efforts to overcome bankruptcy, the city's retirees and active employees have approved a debt-cutting plan.
A food scandal in China is spreading fast, dragging in Starbucks, Burger King and others, as well as products of McDonald's as far away as Japan.