When it comes to housing, low gas prices not only help pad people's pocketbooks, but they are also boosting consumer confidence.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
TD Ameritrade said profit climbed 5.5 percent on a jump in net new assets, and forecast asset growth of 7 to 11 percent in 2015.
Suggestions QE might go on a U.S. reunion tour helped to stem market losses, but don't hold your breath waiting for the Fed to whip out the checkbook, analysts said.
Wall Street is spending more on the midterms than ever before—particularly in support of the GOP—but it's not from whom you might think.
These companies are taking unusual steps to help the planet.
Several advisers said they had expected a scramble from clients. But the phone has not been ringing off the hook.
Some attempt to add an additional level of security to critical financial accounts. Sadly, not many companies are able to do it.
There have been several hearings on stock trading since "Flash Boys," but this one is a little different. Here's why.
Wall Street lobbyist SIFMA suggests changes to market structure that could make trading less complex and fragmented.
A reconstitution of the Russell Indexes occurs at the close of Wall Street trading Friday, reflective of the growth vs. value debate.
The U.S. Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations will hold high-speed trading hearings tomorrow, but the lineup is strange.
Here's one for the Freaky Friday files: Priceline announced it's buying OpenTable as four new IPOs come to market.
As U.S. indexes are testing highs, retail investors are jumping back into the risky world of penny stocks faster than ever.
After snaring more venture capital, FutureAdvisor CEO Bo Lu talks about why online investment advisors are the future of mass-affluent investing.
An inability to attract young people is challenging a financial advisory industry facing a wave of advisor retirements in the next two decades.
For years, Wall Street pros have been bemoaning the exodus of mom-and-pop investors. Recent data suggest the trend might be changing.
Investors liked what they saw in Facebook and Apple, but Wall Street fell after a slew of earnings and data couldn't sustain the bounce.
The Treasury Department auctioned $35 billion in five-year notes at a high yield of 1.732 percent, the rate highest since May 2011.
US stock index futures seesawed as investors awaited another wave of major earnings, including Dow-listed Boeing and Procter & Gamble.