Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
The House is scheduled to vote on two bills that would undercut new financial regulations and hand Wall Street a victory. The New York Times reports.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
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?
"We end up buying things that had been disappointing for others," says Oakmark's Bill Nygren.
Ben Bernanke won't have to testify about the giant insurer's 2008 bailout, at least not while he's Fed chairman, a court said Wednesday.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Instead of making bank holdings more attractive, higher rates could spur withdrawals as customers find alternatives that are more generous.
For those who have forgotten the pain the market felt just two years ago, following is a list of companies who were badly hurt during summer 2011.
Lockheed Martin said about 3,000 employees would be furloughed from Monday due to the U.S. shutdown.
CEOs from major banks met with President Obama on Wednesday and warned of the consequences if lawmakers fail to raise the US debt ceiling.
Negotiations between JPMorgan Chase and U.S. officials to resolve allegations the bank mis-sold mortgage securities in the run-up to the financial crisis are focusing on how credit and blame will be distributed in any settlement, people familiar with the matter say, the FT reports.
I niche insurance program operates under the premise that it is cheaper to defend wealthy homes against fire than to replace them.
In 2011, debate raged in the markets over whether the Fed would embark on a third round of massive bond purchases. Pimco wasn't waiting to find out.
Few companies can convince Wall Street to keep investing by giving stuff away, but that's the secret of Amazon's success and the Jeff Bezos way.
The CEO of bailed-out insurance giant American International Group has apologized for comments in which he compared the public anger over bonuses to the lynching of African Americans in the Deep South.
With the markets focused on Washington’s budget showdown, billionaire investor Warren Buffet says investors assume Congress will avert catastrophe.
Prudential Financial said U.S. regulators had voted to designate the company as systemically risky, bringing it under stricter regulatory oversight.
"Talking Squawk" looks at what the smartest investors, including Stanley Druckenmiller, Warren Buffett and David Tepper, think about the nontaper.
I would look at something like a PFF," Ritholtz Wealth Management's Josh Brown says.
The authors of the financial reform law spoke to CNBC about the problems and missteps that led to the 2008 financial crisis.