NHTSA is urging owners of more than 5 million vehicles to "act immediately" to get faulty air bags fixed. The New York Times reports.» Read More
Medal Round - Day 5: Half way through the medal round, the playing field continues to shift. The US' S&P 500 looks poised to stay on track for the gold, but the silver and bronze are up for grabs.
Stocks closed higher, with bank shares rising broadly, though the market pulled back from its biggest gains as oil stemmed its slide.
Where some countries' troubles are just getting started, we look to be coming out of ours here at home.
Fast Money now – the plays you need while the market is still open
Even in the face of economic numbers seemingly showing a big pop in the Consumer Price Index, investors have begun to consider inflation almost an afterthought.
General Motors has had preliminary contact with Russian oligarch Oleg Deripaska on a possible sale of its Hummer brand, sources familiar with the matter said.
Stocks closed lower, hurt by rising oil prices and fresh worries about the financial sector, though the market ended off its lows for the day.
Stocks opened lower amid signs that the consumer was buying fewer goods that will cost more in the future.
GM chief Rick Wagoner said there was significant interest in the auto maker's planned sale of up to $4 billion of assets as it battles record losses and falling sales, but no deals were expected soon.
The market for sport utility vehicles is starting to look a lot like the housing market, spreading pain to consumers, automakers and dealers, the New York Times reports.
It's a booyah-free zone. There goes Swifty!
Toyota Motor is considering exporting U.S.-made trucks including its full-size Tundra after scaling back its sales expectations for the U.S. market under pressure from record fuel prices and a slumping housing market.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of General Motors and Amazon popped while Newmont Mining and Alpha Natural Resources dropped.
As of this morning, 449 (just under 90%) of the S&P 500 companies have reported earnings. Here's a look at which companies have had the biggest surprises so far...
Stocks rallied Friday as a more than $4 a barrel drop in oil prices offset the drag of Fannie Mae's earnings miss. It's going to be the same story next week: Energy prices. Even if there are disappointments in CPI or Wal-Mart's earnings, investors are expected to overlook them as the drop in gas prices puts more money in consumers' pockets.
Stocks rallied Friday as a more than $4 a barrel drop in oil prices helped offset the drag of Fannie Mae's earnings miss.
Stocks rallied Friday as a more than $3 a barrel drop in oil prices helped offset the drag of Fannie Mae's earnings miss.
Stocks ticked higher Friday as a more than $2 a barrel drop in oil prices helped offset the drag of Fannie Mae's earnings miss.
Toyota Motor, the world's biggest automaker, posted a smaller-than-expected 28 percent drop in quarterly net profit, dented by a strong yen and slumping U.S. sales, and kept its forecasts unchanged for what is set to be its most challenging year in recent memory.
Stocks advanced Tuesday, building on the prior session's rally, as a drop in oil prices and encouraging outlook from Cisco helped offset disappointment in Freddie Mac's results.