As Apple rolled out its new 5C and 5S smartphone, somebody over at Nokia apparently was getting a kick out of the whole thing.
Although history shows that new companies added to the blue-chip index generally outperform, there are a few notable exceptions.
The August jobs report clearly illustrates that the economy is changing in a way that will impact growth on the long-term.
Professional trader Kenny Polcari offers his thoughts on the market as well as his recipe of the day.
On Syria, President Obama's inability to make tough choices and shoulder responsibility stands to diminish U.S. prestige in the world.
Three new companies - Goldman Sachs, Visa, and Nike - will replace current Dow Industrial Average components before market open on Sept. 23.
JPMorgan's conversations over the sale of its physical commodities unit has involved at least 50 potential suitors, and a significant human asset.
The financial crisis cost $6 trillion to $14 trillion along with "special treatment" that too-big-to-fail banks received, according to the Dallas Fed.
Better Chinese data plus lower odds of a military strike against Damascus is lifting stocks globally.
The Fed will begin tapering, despite the ailing labor market. In the process, its postwar dual mandate—full employment and low inflation—will crumble.
Even with SUV and crossover utility vehicles sales surging, the average fuel efficiency of new vehicles sold in August set a new record high for the U.S..
The Dow Jones industrial average is getting a new look, with one of Wall Street's oldest names getting added to the mix and a big bank kicked out.
Happy Tuesday. Get your "oohs" and "aahs" ready, Apple has two new smartphones.
With innovation waning and saturation climbing, the ability of Apple to make a big market splash anymore could be limited.
Four months ago something troubling happened in the housing market: Home affordability fell below its long-term trend.
Intel has been holding near its 200-day moving average, and yesterday the chip maker saw steady and impressive upside option action.
Forget the link to unemployment, the market is saying, if things continue like this one would have to raise the base rate sooner rather than later, writes Moorad Choudhry.
Forget the Hindenburg Omen as a precursor of disaster. The head and shoulder pattern is more reliable and this has developed in the dollar-yen chart.
Despite all the talk about Syria at last week's G20 meeting, there are some real gems for longer-term investment strategists.
Tiger Global Management, Chase Coleman's more than $11 billion stock-focused hedge- and private-equity fund firm, is set to launch a long-only vehicle.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox