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See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.
As you may have read recently in The Wall Street Journal, Starbucks is planning to open 1,000 new stores in China.
The workplace needs more than a little "tweaking." Customers are frustrated, brands are unraveling, executive turnover is accelerating and workers are disgruntled. Now more than ever according to award-winning author Stephen Denning, what we need now is a radically different kind of management.
Cramer digs through apparel and food plays to help you make mad money off the Middle Kingdom.
Stocks sank for another day Friday, concluding the worst week for the markets in three months as investor worries about a slowing Chinese economy and debt troubles in peripheral European countries sent materials, energy and other commodities lower. Boeing and Alcoa fell, while Disney and Intel rose.
Stocks declined, with the Dow and S&P on track to closer lower for a fourth day, as investor worries about a slowing Chinese economy and debt troubles in peripheral European countries sent materials, energy and other commodities lower. Boeing and Alcoa fell, while Disney and Intel rose.
Stocks pared losses in the last few minutes of the session to end higher capping a stellar week for the markets marked by Republican gains in Congress, the Fed's decision to pump more money into the economy, and a surprising strong jobs report. Alcoa and JPMorgan rose.
The "Fast Money" traders discussed some market movers you might have missed this past week.
Stocks pared losses but remained mixed in the last minutes of Friday's session as stronger-than-expected U.S. job gains in October failed to continue a rally that led stocks to two-year highs on Thursday. Kraft and Merck fell, Alcoa rose.
Stocks were mixed and the dollar rose a day after the markets surged to two-year highs, as investors absorbed the meaning of a surprising surge in payrolls in the wake of the Federal Reserve plans to pump more money into the economy. Kraft fell, BofA surged.
In an exclusive interview with Maria Bartiromo, Starbucks Chairman and CEO Howard Schultz outlined how the coffee-shop chain doubled its fourth-quarter net income to $399.3 million.
Stock index futures were mixed as the dollar rose after the government reported a surprising surge in October nonfarm payrolls.
Is Thursday's market action a vote of confidence in the Fed? Or is it a blow-off top ahead of a sharp decline?
Stocks got a boost on Thursday after President Obama said he is open to extending the Bush-era tax cuts across all income levels. Kevin Caron, market strategist at Stifel Nicolaus, and Chief Investment Officer David Kotok of Cumberland Advisors, both see the news helping stocks add on to recent gains.
Stocks surged to two-year highs on Thursday as all the major indexes rose beyond their closing highs for the year in the wake of the Federal Reserve's decision to buy $600 billion in Treasury bonds to boost the economy and news that President Obama said he was open to extending the Bush-era tax cuts to all income levels. JPMorgan and BofA gained.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Nov. 4.
The coffeehouse chain reported earnings and sales well ahead of Wall Street expectations Thursday, sending shares of the company higher in after-hours trade.
Stocks continued to soar to new highs for the year Thursday, with banks getting a boost from news the Fed will allow "healthy" institutions to raise their dividends. BofA and JPM gain.
Stocks surged at the open Thursday and kept climbing through the morning, as the market digested the Federal Reserve's decision buy $600 billion in long-term Treasury bonds. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, shared his insights.
The Fed's decision to pump more money into the economy will keep the dollar under pressure and should continue to add fuel to the risk rally.