With grim headlines from Ukraine and China, a bad week for major global indexes is coming to an end.» Read More
Stocks stumbled after getting a one-two punch from poor China economic data and rising geopolitical tensions.
Amazon.com is among those making news after the bell.
There’s something going on in the energy sector, and Jim Cramer doesn’t think the Street fully understands the impact.
The stock market is a case of "where else do you go," former General Electric chairman and CEO Jack Welch told CNBC on Thursday.
Most people will never grow rich from a paycheck alone. However, that doesn’t mean you can’t grow wealthy.
Stocks tumbled amid concerns events surrounding Ukraine are escalating and China's slowing growth will rub off on the global economy and bite corporate profits.
Alibaba reportedly seeking a U.S.-listed IPO. The e-commerce site is in dispute with Hong Kong over its partnership structure.
JPMorgan's chief U.S. equity strategist, Tom Lee, told CNBC on Thursday that a "construction boom" seems imminent and should boost stocks.
UBS' Art Cashin told CNBC on Thursday that traders are monitoring whether China's debt problems could spill over into U.S. markets.
A bull market left to run without a correction for this long sets up stocks for huge declines, Marc Faber told CNBC on Thursday.
Another day, another batch of weak data from China that fell short of market expectations.
Cascading copper prices have multiple root causes that lead to one conclusion: The anticipated global economic recovery may not be all it's cracked up to be.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Here come this year's eight outlandish tax deductions.
A high-frequency trader going public has its skeptics, but there are at least a few reasons why the top for that industry isn't near yet.
Citi's chief equity strategist says the markets have room to run, but not without "speculative froth" in social media and biotech.
Companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
For the first time investors will be able to buy into a high-frequency trader. Will that change their opinion of the bogeyman?
In a rare interview with CNBC's David Faber, Masayoshi Son talks about investments in Sprint and Alibaba.