China's latest read on domestic spending and industrial output came in worse than expected, offering little comfort to markets already spooked by the prospect of a weakening economy.
Alibaba is "95 percent certain" to choose New York over Hong Kong for its initial public offering. The FT reports.
Minister describes the situation as "unprecedented," and dismisses claims that the missing aircraft may have flown for hours after disappearing.
Asian shares traded mixed late Thursday. Domestic data lifted Australian stocks, while weaker-than-expected Chinese economic data limited gains in Shanghai.
There is some "flexibility" around China's 7.5 percent gross domestic product (GDP) growth target for 2014, said Premier Li Keqiang.
A bull market left to run without a correction for this long sets up stocks for huge declines, Marc Faber told CNBC on Thursday.
Economists expect to see an increase of 0.2 percent when February retail sales are reported on Thursday, better than January's 0.4 percent decline.
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LeBron James tweeted that he wasn't happy with Samsung's Next Big Thing. Someone wasn't happy with his tweet—it's been deleted.
Yet another warning flag was raised Wednesday over the high-priced junk bond market.
While the Canadian discount sector is over-penetrated by American competitors, the luxury space still has room to grow.
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China is demanding Japan get rid of its "bomb in the basement," and drop plans to open a new reactor this fall.
Criminal attacks on health-care providers increased dramatically—up 100 percent since 2010. And Obamacare may make it worse, according to a new study.
Stocks were little changed Wednesday, as the Dow and the S&P flirted with gains after two a two-day drop.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services explains why Wall Street is so concerned that copper prices are falling.
Ron Insana is seeing very concrete signs of economic improvement around the US — and that's good news for the market.