U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open Friday as traders eyed the inauguration of President-elect Donald Trump.
Procter & Gamble on Friday reported second-quarter earnings and revenue that topped analysts' expectations.
GE, Procter & Gamble, and IBM stocks are making headlines on Wall Street today.
In a bid to connect with young families, Target has signed on as an official partner of Major League Soccer.
"JPMorgan is a totally defensible buy because it doesn't sell at a high multiple to earnings," Cramer says.
Nearly one-fifth of the Dow Jones industrial average has been downgraded since Jan 3.
The market is a "coiled spring" right now and bank earnings could push stocks past the tipping point.
Nearly 70 percent of the world's most innovative companies in 2016 were American, according to a new survey of global executives released on Thursday.
Is the bank run overdone? Analysts are sounding a note of caution ahead of Q4 earnings.
If the dollar keeps rising, investors may want to rethink consumer staples in their portfolios.
Erin Gibbs, S&P Global, and Max Wolff, 55 Capital, discuss big name consumer staples with Brian Sullivan.
Investors are putting too much pressure on Goldman Sachs to carry the Dow to 20,000, CNBC's Jim Cramer said on Monday.
Goldman's December quarter sales estimate for Procter & Gamble is 2 percent below the Wall Street consensus.
The "Squawk on the Street" crew discusses the effects of Coca-Cola, Proctor & Gamble and Goldman Sachs on the Dow as it flirts with the 20,000 level.
CNBC's Dominic Chu takes a closer look at standout winners and losers in the market since the presidential election.
U.S. stocks ended the year with three straight days of losses for the first time since Nov. 4.
U.S. stocks were lower Thursday as investors digested economic data and looked ahead to 2017.
U.S. stocks turned negative as investors watched the elusive 20,000 mark for the Dow Jones industrial average slip away.
Discussing the current state of the markets and Dow's problems with CNBC's Bob Pisani.
The game has changed for investors in high-yield dividend-paying stocks. They no longer have the wind at their backs.