Stocks fell for another session on Tuesday.
Alibaba options are now open for trading. And the first big trades tell us something very interesting about where the stock may be heading.
Russia is considering weighing introducing temporary capital controls if the flow of money out of the country intensifies, Bloomberg reported.
Companies making headlines before the bell Tuesday:
Bras, girdles and leggings infused with caffeine and sold as weight loss aids are being recalled by the FTC.
Though the stock market is "overpriced," it's still "not a bad investment, all things considered," says economist Robert Shiller.
PayPal hasn't aged so gracefully, but eBay's decision to spin it off next year could give it renewed life. Re/code reports.
Toyota says it is recalling 690,000 Tacoma pickup trucks because the rear leaf springs could break, puncture the gas tank and cause a fire.
Vanguard and BlackRock could be prime destinations for assets that may flee Pimco in the wake of the sudden exit of Bill Gross.
Morningstar downgraded Pimco's Total Return fund on uncertainty regarding outflows and management following the departure of Bill Gross.
Wall Street index futures traded higher on Tuesday, with Apple and Netflix in focus against a backdrop of social unrest in Hong Kong.
In addition, CEO John Donahoe will step down as CEO of eBay once the split takes effect in 2015.
For the first time, Fed officials have offered an account that differs significantly from the versions that, for many, have hardened into history.
Solar power could trump alternatives like fossil fuels, wind, hydro and nuclear to be the world's largest source of electricity by 2050, according to an energy watchdog.
U.S. video streaming site Netflix is to release its first movie — a sequel to the classic "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon."
Europe is a "slacker with low expectations", run by politicians that strangle technological progress, Peter Thiel says. The FT reports.
The European Commission has confirmed it believes Apple and Ireland breached guidelines on state aid over Apple's Irish tax arrangements.
Protesters in Hong Kong are getting a lot of international exposure, but the outcry may mask the territory's fading importance to the mainland.
Ten days after its global launch, the iPhone 6 was finally approved to be sold in China.
Social media among Hong Kong protesters pose a "nightmare scenario" for Chinese censors, experts say. NBC News reports.