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U.S. stock index futures indicated a higher open, ahead of a bumper week of second-quarter earnings.
Earnings from some of the biggest U.S. tech companies will be in the spotlight this week, giving investors a chance to evaluate the sector's health.
Citigroup agreed to pay $7 billion to resolve an investigation into mortgage-backed securities they sold in the run-up to the 2008 financial crisis.
Investors are focused on financials this week as they report second-quarter earnings. Vote in our new poll and tell us which lender you're buying.
Quarterly earnings growth and clues from companies' commentaries will tell whether there really will be a bounce back in growth in the second half.
With earnings season kicking up a notch in the week ahead, there’s a good chance something unexpected is looming. Are you ready?
U.S. stocks climbed on Friday, but closed lower for the week, as investors weighed Wells Fargo results and readied for a slew earnings ahead.
The old adage, "As goes GM, so goes the nation," can apply to Wells Fargo, which released earnings Friday, Raymond James analyst Anthony Polini tells CNBC.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open, after a bumpy day which saw concerns over Portugal's banking sector cross the Atlantic.
Alibaba is racing to complete its landmark initial public offering within the next month, according to several people familiar with its plans.
Stock market volatility could continue to be somewhat elevated, particularly for small cap names, as earnings season gets underway.
For some of Wall Street's biggest names, quarterly results are expected to be weak, while the future is pockmarked with uncertainty.
While you might not know their names now, you will. They are five hedge fund stars of the future as identified by Institutional Investor.
JPMorgan has picked David Li, formerly of UBS, to head its China business, which has been rocked by a probe into its hiring practices in the region.
Markets have frustrated expectations for rising bond yields, but some bond managers are still antsy and are looking to protect their portfolios.
Citigroup's likely $7 billion settlement isn't enough to dissuade CLSA bank analyst Mike Mayo from a "buy" rating.
Talks to resolve probes into shoddy mortgage securities sold by the bank remain at a standstill, according to sources.
It's been a tough week for small caps stocks, but both that sector and financials should be watched closely.
The euro traded marginally stronger, with traders looking to a speech by ECB and minutes from the Fed meeting today.
Citigroup is may pay about $7 billion to fix a probe into whether it defrauded investors on billions of dollars worth of mortgage securities.