Bill Gross, manager of the world's largest bond fund at Pimco, said that income, rather than capital gains, would drive future returns.» Read More
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Here are some of the housing trends you should expect to see this spring.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday.
Apple's stock buyback does little to staunch fears that the company is losing the innovation game to rivals, say analysts.
Some investors some can't seem to resist the companies that lose money. Here are some of the money-losing companies investors love—USA Today.
Diversity alone isn't a reason to invest in a stock, but companies dominated by alpha males and old white guys may end up costing shareholders.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services tells CNBC's Mary Thompson why the S&P could fall all the way back to 1840.
New homes sales came in disappointingly low, leading to serious questions about U.S. economic strength. But the market doesn't seem to care.
There may be opportunity in this tech name, but you have to be nimble.
The coffee company is in advanced talks to acquire nearly 10 percent of soft-drink maker SodaStream, according to Israeli business newspaper Globes.
Bankrate looks at seven retirement issues that you might be stewing about that don't matter, at least not as much as these much more troubling issues.
Apple in the news after the bell Wednesday:
Stocks of SunEdison and Conn's jumped Tuesday on news that David Einhorn's Greenlight Capital had opened new positions in them.
Jim Cramer believes that there are new realities at play deep inside the market. Have you gotten a handle on them?
The weather phenomenon is likely to return, possibly bringing enough water to end the severe drought in California.
Bonds are pretty clearly a bad job, with returns relatively meager and prices set to fall, but yield-seeking investors keep pushing money their way.
Investors need to get bullish on the aerospace industry as "the strongest part of the world economy," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Considering Cramer is a big fan of M&A, why is he so opposed to the Allergan takeover?
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