As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.» Read More
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.
Benchmark oil markets may fall this week as higher bond yields erode confidence in the housing market, undermining the 'multiplier effect' on the broader U.S. economy.
Economic growth data from India and the Philippines, as well as trade data from Thailand, are to be in focus this week as investors assess outlook for Asia's emerging markets.
As the world's worst performing currency this year plumbed new lows this week, some analysts are suggesting that India policymakers loosen the grip on the rupee to stop the rout.
The financial sector stands within a whisker of recapturing the mantle as the $17 trillion U.S. stock market's heaviest hitter.
As the Fed's two-day meeting kicks off Tuesday, markets are more intrigued about who will take Ben Bernanke's seat than the Fed's policy statement.
The once-sleepy process of releasing economic data has quietly gotten a lot more complicated, and a lot more lucrative.
Investors are feeling bullish lately, regardless of disappointing earnings from major tech companies, and see many reasons to have faith in a bull market.
Funds betting on commodity price moves have lost money every month since January, raising doubts about their profitability at a time when the commodity "supercycle" may be over.
NYSE Euronext has been chosen to run Libor, the benchmark interest rate that has been at the center of a global rigging scandal.
The New York Attorney General is looking beyond Thomson Reuters at other early data releases to Wall Street, CNBC has learned.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The SEC is investigating the relationship between the news organization Thomson Reuters and the Institute for Supply Management, CNBC has learned.
Singapore's central bank censured a record 20 banks on Friday after it found more than 100 traders in the city state tried to rig key borrowing and currency rates.
Selling gun-jumping technology to Wall Street is big business for suppliers of economic data. Should it be banned?