Here's what CNBC's Michael Santoli is watching into the closing bell. » Read More
Duluth reported earnings of 1 cent per share on revenues of $67 million, and revised its fiscal 2016 outlook. » Read More
The home-furnishings company gave weak current-quarter guidance, blaming the U.S. election and delayed deliveries. » Read More
Thanks in part to lower gas prices and improved employment, Pepsi saw convenience store sales pop 6% in its latest quarter.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says Yellen should emphasize that rate hikes will happen when necessary rather than on a strict timetable.
Following another round of financial market turbulence, fed fund futures contracts don't see the Fed raising rates until at least February 2018.
The number of Americans filing for benefits fell last week, suggesting the labor market remained on solid footing despite slowing economic growth.
Using Kensho, a quant tool used by hedge funds, CNBC Pro analyzed what stocks do well when the FANG basket is up 2 percent or more.
Shares in the retailer and cloud computing heavyweight popped in after-hours trading on the news.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
You'll have to find out a few things about yourself before you can make a sound financial plan.
Jim Cramer sees the stock market playing a very tough game, and your portfolio is the loser. Here's how to avoid the trap.
Jim Cramer sifts through the rubble of companies that went public in 2015. Is a naked IPO market in 2016 something to fear?
Recent weakness in financial stocks does not necessarily point to a recession but is likely part of a market trough, Joe Zidle says.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Twitter, Tesla, Amazon and more.
Aswath Damodaran, a foremost expert in corporate valuation, joined CNBC Pro for an exclusive interview on investing.
CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses the health of Disney and why the stock is down despite better-than-expected quarterly results.
After investing billions in Greek banks, Ross and other US investors are watching assets evaporate as the economic turmoil heats up — again.
The bond market may be giving investors a bit too much confidence.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox