Companies making headlines before the bell Tuesday:» Read More
Tesla Motors is not recalling its Model S electric cars, said Tesla CEO Elon Musk, quashing speculation following the automaker's third battery fire incident.
Bond prices fell as investors made room for this week's debt supply in the aftermath of a surprisingly strong data.
The Justice Department said Tuesday it will require US Airways and AMR to divest facilities at seven airports in order for their proposed merger to proceed.
Third Point founder Dan Loeb says his $13 billion hedge fund owns a stake in FedEx, and he does not want to replace Fred Smith as its CEO.
European equities closed higher following a brief sell-off last week over concerns of the early reduction in the Fed's stimulus program.
Goldman Sachs' CEO said the firm would start winding down hedge funds in order to comply with new financial reforms.
Asian shares rose on Tuesday following another record close on Wall Street, with focus turning to the last day of China's policy meeting.
Companies making headlines after the bell Monday:
Barry Diller staunchly defended JPMorgan Chase, saying the bank had handled itself "quite well" in the face of relentless pressure.
The European Central Bank took a "pragmatic and realistic" approach to the euro zone when it cut interest rates last week, UBS CEO Sergio Ermotti told CNBC.
Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss say they view their big investment in bitcoin as a gold-type play and a bet on the technology behind the virtual currency.
The Indonesian central bank unexpectedly raised rates at Tuesday's policy meeting as it sought to manage Indonesia's current account deficit.
U.S. stocks climbed on Monday, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average extending its record rise, as Wall Street looked to earnings reports this week from retailers including Wal-Mart Stores and Macy's to get a read on consumer spending.
Vodafone said on Tuesday it was ramping up investment in its network after reporting a drop in core profit for the first half of its financial year.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Asian equities ended Monday mixed with emerging markets leading declines as attention turned to the Federal Reserve's stimulus program.
U.S. stocks posted modest gains on Friday after the government's brighter-than-expected report on the labor market.
U.S. consumer sentiment dipped in November to a near two-year low as lower-income households worried about their job prospects.
Forget the shutdown: Job creation surged in October despite dimmed expectations from the impasse in Washington.
European equities closed lower on Friday after a better-than-expected figure for nonfarm payrolls was released in the U.S.