The volatile start to the year is spilling into the IPO market, which is beginning to price new products after a one-month hiatus.
Banks haven't been able to get their message straight on what exactly is causing the weak profit reports.
The rout in crude oil prices is also punishing one of the world's wealthiest nations: Norway.
Now is not the time to panic. The time for that, in fact, was about a month ago, Raymond James strategist Jeffrey Saut says.
The Swiss stock market is down about 10 percent after the Swiss National Bank scrapped its cap on the franc against the euro.
Strong close in the energy commodity complex. Oil, natural gas and gasoline all moved higher.
"The views and the facts are completely different, OK?" Dimon said, after being asked about a breakup.
The Black Swan-like collapse in oil has provided a test of whether equity markets can survive nearly free of the Fed.
A 6.5-percent monthly decline in gas station receipts accounts for much of the drop in December retail sales.
What seems to be happening is that the market is starting to price in more risk, and a potential earnings slowdown.
As big U.S. banks approach earnings this week, they're taking a page from a familiar playbook: Under-promise and over-deliver.
Traders smelling blood—or maybe oil—in the water have piled into shorts against energy-related companies.
10-year bond yields are at 18-month lows, gold touched a 12-week high, and oil plumbed a nearly 6-year low.
Things are about to get very risky for the euro. But that doesn't necessarily mean it's a sell.
In a year where many hedge funds posted unimpressive returns, Citadel generated more than 23 percent returns in its equity hedge fund.
Analysts are worried that the S&P 500 will collapse following the index's 14.5 percent rise in 2014, but chart patterns suggest otherwise.
Oil and natural gas are sliding to multi-year lows, impacting corporate earnings.
If profits are what really drive share prices, the next several quarters are heading into a tepid time.
CNBC.com asked private equity experts for key themes to watch in the new year.
Tiffany reported flat holiday sales for 2014, bucking the trend of decent revenue numbers from other retailers.
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