As bad headlines fade and Vertex rises, biotechnology is on the upswing, says Jefferies' Michael Yee.
Oil prices closed sharply higher after government data showed weekly U.S. crude stockpiles fell more than expected.
The Bank of Japan became the latest central bank to throw markets a curveball, but what does it mean?
The Singapore Exchange has put in a bid to buy the Baltic Exchange, months after the LME made an approach to buy the storied London exchange.
A tumble in Apple shares following the company's highly anticipated product event, reverberated across tech shares in Asia on Thursday.
A messaging service for business is being launched by some of the world's biggest banks in a bid to challenge Bloomberg's dominance of the market.
A second bailout in three years will give Sharp some breathing space, but analysts warn the company may not be out of the woods just yet.
Gold rose as prices rebounded from the previous session's six-week low, but remained under pressure as the dollar firmed.
The financial community—including Steve Schwarzman, Ken Griffin and Steve Cohen—will once again figure prominently at Milken.
It's a conundrum: bonds aren't likely to win a popularity contest any time soon, but analysts don't expect investor demand will slack off.
Japanese electronics giant Sharp may be struggling, but the banks will keep the heavily indebted firm on life support, analysts say.
Shares in Nintendo powered up on the news the gaming company is into smartphone games.
Sony's above-view preliminary results released overnight reaffirms analysts' faith in the Japanese electronics giant.
This new mindset of Chinese consumers of waiting for lower prices could threaten to trap China's cooling economy in a deflationary rut.
Switzerland's stock market dived after its central bank de-pegged its currency from the euro, but it's not time to bargain hunt yet, analysts said.
Japan's Nikkei 225 index is set to climb further next year, despite already rising more than 70 percent over the past two years, analysts say.
As Sony scrambles to recover after an unprecedented cyberattack, one analyst couldn't be more positive on the outlook for the company's stock.
Is a nasty split in scorching public view the new normal for financial industry power couples? Experts see something brewing.
The former head of health-care investment banking, already on voluntary leave because of a nasty divorce proceeding, has resigned to focus on family.
Leucadia National Corp. seems happy one of its own will soon oversee Harbinger Group.