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Stocks closed sharply lower across the board Wednesday, with all key S&P sectors in the red, following a batch of weaker-than-expected earnings and as commodities resumed their selloff amid ongoing worries over global growth.
American Express reported first-quarter earnings that beat analysts' expectations, while revenue fell short of forecasts.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Traders are watching for technical signs that the market is reaching its limit. The answer should be revealed in the next few days.
U.S. stock index futures were lower Wednesday, pressured by some weaker-than-expected earnings and amid worries over global growth.
With an earnings deluge over the last week, the financial services sector has been giving the markets mixed signals: Profits are beating estimates, but revenue growth is still sluggish.
Earnings season kicks into high gear in the week ahead. Plus, at least 10 Fed speeches. How risk-averse are investors? Oh, this is going to put them to the test. Rest up.
Hip start-up Warby Parker debuted its flagship, eyeglass store in New York City's SoHo neighborhood. Do online retailers need brick-and-mortar stores?
Experts guide viewers to choosing best financial plans.
Stocks closed well off their lows Friday, but the S&P 500 and Nasdaq still logged their worst one-week declines this year, pressured by a disappointing March unemployment report in addition to ongoing jitters over North Korea.
Major US bank websites have been offline a total of 249 hours in the past six weeks, a clear sign that American companies are prime targets in global cyber conflict.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Bank stocks have outperformed the broad market so far this year, and employment growth in the U.S. may not be strong enough to support a continued rally.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday:
Most banks got the green light from the Fed with their capital plans. In a surprise, Goldman Sachs and JPMorgan Chase received only "conditional approval."
Fortune 500 brands flock to the South by Southwest festival, hoping to up their cool factor or even find the holy grail -- viral buzz. But they know they have to do more than just slap their name on a party with free tacos and beer to do it.
Twitter's president of global revenue, Adam Bain, said he's seeing a surge of ads surrounding marketing initiatives here.
When it comes to possible losses from corporate loans, no other bank even comes close to Goldman Sachs.
On the day mandatory budget cuts are to begin, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Friday that market fears about Washington's gridlock are overblown.
Despite huge gains, "I expect these stocks will keep us headed higher,” said Jim Cramer.