The price of oil started the first full week of 2015 the way it ended the previous year: heading downwards.
Companies making headlines ahead the bell Monday:
The economic effects of European Central Bank bond buying would be "negligible," Southwest Securities' Mark Grant tells CNBC.
Wall Street looked set for a weaker open on Monday, with U.S. stock futures tracking declines in Europe and pressured by the fall in oil prices.
The euro fell to near a nine-year low, hit by concerns that Greek elections will result in a government that will aim to cancel austerity measures.
Transportation ministry announces harsh measures against everyone who allowed AirAsia Flight 8501 to take off without proper permits.
Strategist James Paulsen says the S&P 500 could be up about 10 percent or down 10 percent this year.
Microsoft is stepping up its efforts to capture the rapidly-growing emerging market consumer with a new, Internet-connected phone.
The incoming chairman of the Senate Commerce, Science and Transportation Committee says raising fuel taxes is among the options under consideration.
A single Bluefin tuna has sold for $37,500 in the first fish auction of the year this weekend in Toyko, Japan, according to media reports.
Iranian President Hassan Rouhani has tabled the possibility of a referendum on the country's controversial nuclear negotiations.
At the end of 2014, borrowing to buy stocks reached its highest level relative to the size of the U.S. economy since 1929.
The world's largest asset manager, BlackRock, told clients Monday to "resist the urge to exit" as stock market fluctuations increase in 2015.
Despite the S&P 500 generating out double-digit gains for 2014, Wall Street analysts are remaining cautious with their outlooks for 2015.
The shadow of a general election and a possible exit from the European Union are already making investors nervous about the UK in 2015.
The euro can't seem to catch a break, starting 2015 with a drop to a nine-year low as the timetable for central bank action appears to step up.
OPEC's biggest members are counting down until their U.S. shale rivals lose the one thing shielding them from crashing oil prices - hedges.
European shares closed sharply lower on Monday as concerns over the health of the euro zone resurfaced and oil prices fell below a 2009 low.
Gold rose one percent as global shares fell on concerns over the future of Greece in the euro zone and lower oil prices.
China's Xiaomi rung in the New Year with a triple-digit percent revenue increase, but investors shouldn't pop champagne corks yet, analysts say.