California expects to see surge in hydropower but that could be negative for some independent power producers.
California's second-largest dam Saturday was forced to use its emergency spillway for the first time ever.
One clue is that the number of positive sectors in the S&P 500 has broadened from two to six since the election, with financials surging.
Markets shrugged off October's largely-in-line jobs report, keeping an eye instead on the final days of campaigning before the presidential election.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Pacific Gas & Electric was found guilty of federal charges stemming from a natural gas pipeline explosion in California that killed eight people.
As California faces the possibility of energy blackouts, the state may be closing its last nuclear power plant.
Jim Cramer weighs in on various caller favorite stocks, including this one conquering the world of robots.
Some 30 American companies were recognized for their efforts to boost diversity and inclusion.
Expectations are low that the Fed will provide any new policy insight next week, and focus should stay on economic reports and a flood of earnings.
Forbes Magazine recently compiled a list of the highest-paid athletes in 2015 to date, and CNBC has put together a list of the top five earners.
Is anybody betting interest rates will fall from here?
As stocks sell off, traders warn that a "safe-haven" sector could be in danger as well.
The tennis players at this year's U.S. Open 2015 will play for a $3.3 million prize, but according to one ranking they probably don't need the money.
More than half of millennials who dream of founding a start-up won't take the risk because of student debt. But not these 7 founders.
Procter & Gamble will replace CEO A.G. Lafley with company veteran David Taylor in an appointment that could be announced as soon as Thursday.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Corporate America has made progress on inclusiveness, but there's more to do before workforce equality is a reality, says Kent Harvey.
The market knew it would be ugly. Now, it's clear just how much havoc the strong dollar is wreaking on corporate America.
Despite extreme drought conditions causing restrictions in California, water itself isn't so expensive in the Golden State.