Here are three key themes to pay close attention to ahead of Thursday night's tech earnings deluge.
Independent analyst Mike Mayo discusses Citi's annual shareholder meeting. With the "Fast Money Halftime Report" traders and Kevin O'Leary, O'Shares ETFs chairman.
Goldman Sachs, Citigroup and other banks with global franchises jump 2 percent in premarket trading following the French election results.
You might think market risks are declining, but pay close attention to these four themes.
Sears, which has been shuttering stores to boost its bottom line, announced more steps to get its house in order, USA Today reports.
Executives' optimism is dimming with the lack of regulatory reform from Trump, according to an analysis of first-quarter earnings calls.
The pace of commercial and industrial loan growth has slowed to its weakest pace in nearly six years, according to Yardeni Research.
But Rubin concedes that tax reform would provide "some stimulus" to get growth to about 2½ percent.
American Express posted a 13 percent fall in first-quarter profit, as it spent more on premium rewards to retain customers.
Morgan Stanley didn't just hit its earnings target, it hit it out of the park, confirming that chief rival Goldman Sachs made a mess in the first quarter.
Goldman gets an upgrade by Citi
Nigeria won't get out of a recession as a result of OPEC's actions and must focus on implementing the right type of economic policies; FinMin.
OPEC Secretary General told CNBC the group's "credibility is at stake" as the oil producing cartel negotiates the implementation of a landmark deal.
Morgan Stanley's results are bolstered by strong performances from its trading and investment banking businesses.
Analysts Brian Belski and Peter Boockvar provide insight on investor reactions to bank earnings for the first quarter.
Only a tax break spared the $90 billion Wall Street firm a dreary first quarter. Its young online banking unit is growing fast, though.
Analysts at Citigroup expect oil prices to rally $10 to the mid $60s by the end of 2017.
Chris Kotowski, senior analyst at Oppenheimer, remains bullish on Goldman despite disappointing earnings.
Several analysts took Goldman Sach's rare earnings miss Tuesday as a sign of more challenges to come for the premier Wall Street firm.
"Any major occurrence in the industry is going to impact us all," said Richard Hunt, president of the Consumer Bankers Association, the trade and lobbying group that organized the recent CBA Live gathering. The board also reclaimed another $75 million in pay from former CEO John Stumpf and former community bank executive Carrie Tolstedt, saying they dragged...