Stocks logged their best day in two weeks Thursday as a strong batch of earnings reports revived optimism about the economic recovery. Regional banks rallied.
Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke returned to Capitol Hill on Thursday, repeating yesterday's testimony before the House members. Randy Bateman, portfolio manager at Huntington Situs Trust Fund discussed his insights on Bernanke's testimony and the Fed’s outlook.
While the Fed Chairman said the economic outlook remained "unusually uncertain," America’s manufacturing base is seeing a pick-up in demand. So what's going on here?
Stocks advanced Thursday after another strong batch of earnings reports revived optimism about the economic recovery. Regional banks rallied.
The future of the aviation industry has an Asian face, industry watchers say – and it is changing fast thanks to the rapid growth in passengers in the region that is creating strong demand for aircraft.
Day one delivered a raft of billion-dollar orders that will be making the headlines Tuesday and, as ever, the company hogging the limelight has been Emirates.
Stocks rebounded after losing 1% last week as techs gained ahead of some key earnings from the sector this week. Qualcomm and Motorola rose, while Bank of America and Apple fell.
A flurry of activity after hours appears likely to move the market on Tuesday. What must you know?
Stocks were modestly higher Monday, led by the technology sector, as investors focused ahead on upcoming earnings reports. Motorola rose more than 4 percent but Apple tumbled.
The CEO of this company says there is big "pent-up" demand, so what's the trade?
Major defense and aerospace companies are aware that an inflection point has been reached with the U.S. military budget and costs can not keep climbing, a senior Pentagon official said Monday.
Stocks bobbed after an early pop Monday as banks and homebuilders weakened. Stocks has started the day higher after a report showed U.S. firms have increased their hiring plans.
Anyone attending the Farnborough International Airshow may want to consider some type of protective gear. It's not so overcrowded that you can't move. It's just that nobody looks where they're going. They look up.
Arch rivals Boeing and Airbus announced new orders worth almost $18 billion at the start of the Farnborough International Airshow on Monday, raising hopes that the aviation industry is on the way back up after a dire two-year slump.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Wall Street Monday, signaling a slight recovery from Friday's end-of-the-week selloff, despite a debt downgrade for Irish debt and concerns over Hungarian funding.
Boeing and Airbus are both readying their most technologically advanced aircraft yet: Boeing’s 787 Dreamliner and Airbus’s A350XWB.
After two dreadful years, including a $4 billion loss in 2009, 2010 will should solid profits, starting with second-quarter earnings due out next week.
Stocks ended the week down 1% as disappointment in earnings and economic news snapped the market's recent winning streak. Bank of America lost 9%. Goldman Sachs rose.
Stocks skidded Thursday, led by financials after JPMorgan's earnings failed to impress analysts and a pair of weak manufacturing reports.
The Federal Reserve said it could be years before this country’s back on its feet. Luckily for investors, though, the rest of the world should carry us along.