U.S. stock futures were higher this morning, despite European equities being under pressure on security concerns after Friday's attacks in Paris.
Oil once more has the stock market over a barrel, and it will likely be a major focus for markets in the week ahead.
The "Halftime Report" traders give their trades for the second half.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
With a week to go in October, Wall Street has, thus far, had its best month in four years. This week's big drivers include the Fed's two-day meeting and the continued flood of profit reports.
Coke reported quarterly earnings that beat Wall Street estimates but revenue was down due to a stronger dollar.
PepsiCo and Coca-Cola are in talks to invest in Chobani, in a deal that the Greek yogurt maker hopes could value it at as much $3 billion.
The single-serve coffee business shows at-home carbonated device sales could boom as competition ramps up, Sodastream CEO Daniel Birnbaum said.
Will cold drinks save a once-hot stock?
U.S. stock futures were higher this morning, despite a 4 percent decline in Japanese stocks and a 2 percent drop for China shares. The Dow lost 312 points Monday.
CNBC Pro highlights the top-performing stocks this week and analyzes whether the good times will continue.
Jim Cramer has watched as investors wait for the big, bad Fed to take the market down. What if a bear market has already arrived?
The New York Stock Exchange invoked the largely unknown Rule 48 three times this week. Here's what the market usually does in response.
Amid a massive slide for stocks, here's what's helped some names keep their heads above water.
CNBC “Halftime Report” trader Josh Brown believes investors should sell shares of one of hottest momentum names on the market: Netflix.
Twitter shares have endured a remarkable rise and fall, shedding nearly half their value in 4 months, and sparking talk about management changes.
Six of the seven most-shorted stocks in the S&P 500 have gotten crushed this year.
U.S. stocks closed lower, with the Nasdaq off 1.6 percent, as investors weighed declines in oil and disappointing earnings ahead of the jobs report.
Wall Street gave up on Keurig Green Mountain with many analysts slashing price targets nearly in half as the company reported disappointing results.
Keurig Green Mountain expects to reduce its workforce by about 5 percent as the company grapples with declining sales of its brewers and coffee pods.