Shares of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac dived after Mnuchin made comments about not supporting "recap and release" during his hearing. » Read More
Western Union will pay $586 million, which will be used to reimburse consumers who were victims of fraud from 2004 to 2012. » Read More
By: Mike Juang
The cybersecurity company noted strong growth in mobile security. » Read More
Economic activity under President Obama is creating 180,000 jobs monthly. To keep that going will require more than Trump's double-talk.
Since 2000, the S&P 500 posted losses in January in 10 of the past 17 years, USA Today reports.
Morgan Stanley presents its top health-care stock ideas for 2017.
The Dow will hit 20,000 — at some point — but the psychological resonance of the stock market milestone is more than its investment value.
A daily look at the morning's key financial stories.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Japan's Toshiba nose-dived nearly 26 percent on Thursday, marking a fifth consecutive session, after credit downgrades from both Moody's and S&P Global Ratings.
The EEM, down over 8 percent in the last three months, could fall further.
A sector that has gained 24 percent in seven weeks would seem primed for a pullback. But for banks, there looks to be room to run yet.
Earlier on Wednesday, Left's Citron Research published a report that said Nvidia shareholders are discounting "significant competition."
TipRanks presents the top 10 stock ideas for next year from the five best-performing services analysts of 2016.
There is still sentiment to push the market higher, Destination Wealth Management CEO Michael Yoshikami said.
As bank stocks stabilize, a "big negative shock" could cause major volatility in areas newly exposed to risk, Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
CNBC took a look at what the expectations for monetary policy are in 2017 and what the main risks are to those scenarios.
There are plenty of numbers investors need to keep an eye on. The Dow is easily the least important one, according to Breakingviews.
Jeremy Siegel, professor of finance at the Wharton School of Business, warns of these mistakes investors could be making.
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