U.S. stocks fell sharply on Friday on continuing worries about emerging markets.
Crunching historical numbers on stocks, one strategist who spoke to CNBC Friday warned the market could see a 15 percent correction.
Wal-Mart lowered its fourth quarter guidance on Friday, blaming a litany of negative factors for the lowered expectations.
MasterCard posted a lower-than-expected quarterly profit and said its net revenue for the year would come in at the low end of its forecast range.
U.S. consumer spending rose more than expected in December, but weak income growth suggested the economy could cool off a bit.
Art Cashin of UBS talks with CNBC's Bob Pisani about Thursday's stock gain and whether it can be sustained.
Janet Yellen will take over the reins of the U.S. central bank on Saturday and formally be sworn in next week, the Fed said on Thursday.
Japan reported a 1.3 percent on-year rise in nationwide core CPI for December, a sign the economy is making progress on ending deflation.
Internet and social media stocks ripped higher Thursday, sparked by Facebook's outstanding quarterly earnings report.
Antibiotics potentially harmful to humans are used in animals, and the FDA knows about it, says an environmental group.
Total lobbying spending dropped to the lowest level since 2007, falling 3 percent to $3.21 billion, says a new study.
As we approach the highly anticipated Super Bowl, there's one dark cloud that doesn't seem to want to pass over the NFL: The concussion lawsuit, says former NFL player Jack Brewer.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
Amazon is considering a credit card payment system based on Kindle devices for brick-and-mortar stores, according to a WSJ story.
Exxon Mobil posted lower-than-expected quarterly profit on Thursday as it failed to offset declining production with fresh reserves.
Despite efforts from policymakers and central bankers, the emerging markets sell-off continues – and there are warnings this might be a long haul.
You might not think that energy and cutting edge science go together. But they do.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
A new measure of Obamacare enrollment shows the federal government is far behind the state-run exchanges in getting people signed up.
MBA graduates from the world's elite business schools have seen their pay soar during the past five years despite economic downturn. The FT reports.