CNBC's Bob Pisani is on the floor at the NYSE with what's moving markets this morning. » Read More
CNBC's Landon Dowdy reports Gap will close 75 stores, mostly Old Navy locations in Japan and may consider the option of distribution on e-commerce giant Amazon, this as the company's credit rating is downgraded to junk status.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Thursday: Applied Materials, Gap, Ross Stores and more.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports the latest quarterly results out from Gap as shares pop after hours.
Gap said Thursday that it is closing 75 stores, primarily internationally, by the end of fiscal 2016.
U.S. stock index futures were mildly lower, after the Fed meeting minutes and better-than-expected Wal-Mart earnings.
The Fed sent a signal that it would like to raise rates in June, but the decision may end up in the hands of the British.
Several analysts weigh in on big name retail earnings reports, like Target on Wednesday, and their implications on the industry's future.
Is Amazon taking over the traditional department store? Bridget Weishaar, Morningstar senior analyst, discusses brands shifting to selling on Amazon.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
After a down session for markets Tuesday, "Fast Money" traders debated whether some recently weak stocks have fallen too far.
CNBC's Dominic Chu and the "Fast Money" traders look at stocks that are currently trading quite far from their average prices.
The "Fast Money" traders give you 4 stocks to buy that are down over 15 percent.
More consumers are using clothing rental websites or purchasing their clothing second-hand online.
CNBC's Landon Dowdy takes a look at what to watch when retailer Home Depot reports earnings before the bell, and Amazon and Gap hold their annual shareholders meeting.
Here are the best retail ideas from Wall Street analysts with top stock picking track records, according to TipRanks.
Allen Questrom, former JC Penney Chairman and CEO, says the customer "is there," just putting her money elsewhere besides apparel.
Retail sales' surprise and a look at next week's earnings are giving investors renewed hope that the consumer hasn't completely shut down.
Investors may be overlooking a big reason why Apple and other tech companies have reported declines in sales. It's consumer gadget fatigue.
The debate on Wall Street has focused on whether the consumer is getting suddenly weaker.