China's Lenovo Group will lay off 10 percent of white-collar staff after sales of Motorola handsets fell by a third.» Read More
Consumers have feasted on discounts this holiday season, but it means thinner profit margins for retailers.
Banks such as Barclays, Citigroup and Royal Bank of Scotland have banned traders from using group chat rooms, the Financial Times reports.
Amid Libor probes big banks are considering banning traders from online chat rooms seen by regulators as venues for collusion and market manipulation.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
As the Fed begins its two-day policy meeting Tuesday, markets will get a look at how consumers behaved just before the government shut down.
Bulls face a trio of challenges: The Fed, earnings from some big names and delayed data due to the shutdown. Will they keep running or lie down?
Groupon CEO Eric Lefkofsky told CNBC on Wednesday the deal company's mobile concentration continues to grow.
September's tepid jobs growth signals a squishy enough employment picture to push any wind down of Fed easing into next year.
JPMorgan's potential $13 billion fine won't end Jamie Dimon's run as chairman and chief executive.
BlackBerry co-founder Mike Lazaridis has increased his company stake and is considering buying the entire company, according to a securities filing.
The Bank of Japan reiterates its upbeat view that the economy is strong enough to weather 2014's tax hike without additional monetary policy measures.
Samsung Electronics on Friday estimated its July-September operating profit rose 25 percent to a record 10.1 trillion won ($9.40 billion).
JC Penney shares tumbled to their lowest in nearly 13 years after a Goldman Sachs report projected slow sales and liquidity trouble.
Three leading news groups say they didn't transmit information about the Federal Reserve's decision not to taper before a designated embargo.
Executive chairman of Applied Materials told CNBC that he was confident that its merger with Tokyo Electron would not face any regulatory hurdles.
A few people in Chicago appear to have had access to the Fed's decision before anyone else in the Windy City.
Traders may have been skittish ahead of this week's Fed meeting, but they made this the biggest week ever for equity money flows.
A rebound in Japan's real estate market is driving investors to take on more risk by buying office buildings far from Tokyo's prime districts.
Mark Rosenblum, a former Thomson Reuters salesman, says he was fired after questioning whether the company violated insider trading laws by distributing market-moving data early.
Analysts are announcing ever-more-dire pronouncements on the country's prospects. And yet some foreign investors are not only ignoring the warnings, they are buying more shares.