The S&P 500 broke through the top of its recent range with room to spare, signaling to some that a short-term rally may be at hand.» Read More
German companies have complained about state-owned Chinese rivals landing an increasing number of contracts in eastern Europe and central Asia by means of “price-dumping, aggressive financing and generous risk-guarantees” from Beijing.
Industrials have been the best performing sector this year, up almost 17 percent and far outpacing the S&P. But will the sector have legs, next year?
The latest employment data doesn’t bode well for Friday's widely followed jobs report. Can the rally endure if employers slash more jobs?
A powerful computer code attacking industrial facilities around the world, but mainly in Iran, probably was created by experts working for a country or a well-funded private group, analysts said.
The technology industry is being rattled by a quiet and sophisticated malicious software program that has infiltrated factory computers, the New York Times reports.
A piece of highly sophisticated malicious software that has infected an unknown number of power plants, pipelines and factories over the past year is the first program designed to cause serious damage in the physical world, security experts are warning.
Pete Najarian is making a pitch for Germany-based conglomerate Siemens. Does his call speak to you?
Stocks closed mixed as technology companies pulled the Nasdaq and Dow higher, although investors didn't have enough conviction in the future of the economy to break out of a tight trading range. HP and Cisco rose, while Alcoa fell.
Stocks remained mixed Thursday ahead of the close as technology stocks pulled the Nasdaq higher and lifted the Dow, although Wall Street largely remained locked in a tight trading range. HP and Cisco rose, while Alcoa fell.
Experts say that unseating Japan underscores China’s clout and bolsters forecasts that China will pass the U.S. as the world’s biggest economy as early as 2030. The NYT reports.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, July 29.
According to the Cellular Telecommunications Industry Association, specific absorption rate, or SAR, is "a way of measuring the quantity of radio frequency (RF) energy that is absorbed by the body." For a phone to pass FCC certification and be sold in the United States, its maximum SAR level must be less than 1.6 watts per kilogram. In Europe, the level is capped at 2 watts per kilogram while Canada allows a maximum of 1.6 watts per kilogram.
It may seem like a slow period in investment banking these days, but that's not really the case according to Michael Price, senior managing director for Evercore Partners.
These offerings have both sizzle and steak.
Cramer highlights another American company bucking the notion that this economy is all bad.
European companies that export their goods are sure bets for investing, two fund managers told CNBC Thursday.
Following are moves you might have missed. Find out why shares of MGM and Siemens popped while Visa and Take Two Interactive dropped.
The BP oil disaster off the coast of Louisiana is affecting the progress of wind power as an energy alternative at the world's biggest energy conference in Dallas.
With the euro sinking to a four-year low against the dollar in volatile trade on Monday, is it time for investors to abandon their European investments? Jim Moffett, portfolio manager at 5-star rated Scout International Fund, and John Merrill, founder and CIO of Tanglewood Wealth Management, shared their insights.
Click here for 4 potential winners and 5 possible losers if the euro falls a whole lot more!