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
CNBC's Jim Cramer weighs in on oil, China and the Federal Reserve.
Although Coach's revenues increased 4 percent, the gain was mostly attributable to its recently acquired Stuart Weitzman brand.
As the next Federal Reserve meeting looms, one bearish investor had some harsh words: Back off — or the consequences will haunt you.
Apple has not lost its shine, at least according to ARK Invest CEO Cathie Wood.
The Fed will be "dragged kicking and screaming" if and when it changes course on monetary policy, Art Cashin says.
Famed market contrarian Marc Faber explains why he expects the U.S. to enter a full-fledged recession.
Looking for exposure in emerging markets? Play it through the young consumers, who make up the vast majority of the emerging markets world.
Using Kensho, a hedge fund analytics tool, CNBC Pro screened for which securities to avoid during an emerging market meltdown.
Widely followed commodities watcher Dennis Gartman says "the time for being bearish of crude is over."
The increased volatility in the stock market this year could have lasting negative effects for other areas of the economy, JPMorgan warned on Tuesday.
The World Bank has cut its price forecast for 80% of the world's major commodities as oversupply and weaker EM growth prospects weigh on demand.
A fund manager who called $30 oil a year ago has some more bold (mostly bad) news for investors.
CNBC Pro asked the earnings experts at Estimize and top analysts for their views on Apple's earnings report and guidance.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Crude oil futures pared gains in late trading Tuesday, after The Wall Street Journal reported inventory had a larger-than usual weekly build.
An overwhelming 88 percent of survey respondents say the Fed's next move will be to hike interest rates, but they've put off that hike until May.
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