Investors are celebrating the second strongest bull run since World War II.
China posts the biggest drop in exports in four-and-a-half years and the biggest trade deficit in two years, weighing on stocks.
Corporate America's love affair with debt has intensified, with record levels of borrowing happening in the absence of rate increases.
In a few years the rate of money flow and inflation will start to catch up to each other, eventually sparking a recession, a new analysis from Dick Bove said.
Copper is swooning to its lowest levels in a year as Chinese demand wanes. However, it's not just copper.
In the midst of an $8 billion growth spurt, Sheraton will open a record 38 newly constructed hotels in the next 12 months, including several in Iraq.
Happy Monday. Stock market futures are looking kind of flat. "Flat" is a word we never like to use when talking about the Morning Six-Pack.
Friday's nonfarm payrolls report easily beat Wall Street expectations but may not be quite what Wall Street wanted.
A top financial regulator issued a warning about the rapidly growing segment of mutual funds that mimic more complicated hedge fund strategies.
Banks lead this week after underperforming this year. Sector rotation of out defensive plays and into risk-on names is helping.
Investment firms have sharply increased the protection they buy to protect against macroeconomic shocks.
Stocks are at new highs, but where are the bargains? Big financials are mounting an impressive rally.
Happy Thursday. A word of advice: Don't get your hopes up for Jobs Friday. It's not going to be pretty.
After posting big sales gains in China in 2013, Ford has started 2014 with a strong performance and plans to accelerate operations in the country.
Stocks trade in narrow range. Financials outperform for second day. Bank of America jumps five percent in two days.
Nearly 60,000 passengers were bumped from U.S. flights last year, leaving about $450 million in potential compensation on the table.
Demand for small-cap stocks is increasing relative to established large-cap names, a divergence that signals continued risk appetite among investors.
Highlights from the billionaire activist investor's wide-ranging interview on CNBC's Squawk Box Wednesday.
Chinese companies have issued enormous amounts of debt in the past several years, so a default will raise the issue of credit risk.
After weeks of negotiations with Mercuria Energy Trading over a purchase of its physical commodities unit, JPMorgan Chase is close to a deal
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