Companies in the news after the bell Tuesday.» Read More
Stocks quickly clawed back in the final hour of trading Tuesday but still ended lower, with the Dow logging its third-consecutive triple-digit loss, pressured by ongoing worries in the euro zone.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
If you’re a Bridgepoint investor, Monday’s press release must have left you feeling like you bombed your final exam before graduation. If you haven’t already panicked out of your position, you could feel better when Bridgepoint bounces back, likely later in the week.
This is as bizarre as it gets: The Education Department today released so-called “Gainful Employment” data that ultimately determines whether the schools should qualify for aid. At least two companies have said the data is inaccurate — and (the bizarre part!) not in their favor.
If you regularly trade the XLF, the GLD or 3 other popular ETFs, you may be making a giant mistake.
With more than $1 trillion in student loans outstanding in this country, crippling debt is no longer confined to select groups. Now, nearly everyone pursuing a bachelor’s degree is borrowing, the New York Times reports.
Companies are looking for ways to spend their cash—whether in dividends or acquisitions, according to a CNBC analysis of recent conference calls after earnings.
Paraskevidekatriaphobia is the fear of Friday the 13th, but investors should not be too frightened.
With $3.5 trillion under management, BlackRock president Rob Kapito is always watching for opportunities. Here's what he's spotted.
The "Mad Money" host explains what makes him nervous about this group.
Doing the required research to determine which dividend-yielding stocks should be in your portfolio is a daunting task. Consider investing in dividend exchange-traded funds instead.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg and Brian Sullivan with a look at GSV Capital, up nearly 16% on Friday on Facebook's likely IPO.
Shares of the following companies are showing unusual moves in Friday's trading session.
Shares of the following companies are showing unusual moves in Wednesday's trading session.
As their student enrollments in the United States continue to shrink, some for-profit schools are hoping to find growth opportunities in other countries.
Daniel Hamburger, DeVry CEO, shares insight on how the business has zero debt.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 1,500 displaying unusual volume in Wednesday's trading session.
Mark Lamkin has an unusual indicator for when to get out of the more than 70 percent portfolio allocation in cash—the U.S. Congress. Specifically the "supercommittee" created during the fight over the debt ceiling "would be the catalyst," the chief executive of Lamkin Wealth Management told CNBC Tuesday.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 1,500 displaying unusual volume in Tuesday's trading session.
If the U.S. debt limit is not increased by Congress, the troubled for-profit education industry would be among the first to take a hit.