The market meltdown this week has made for several buying opportunities, reports USA Today.» Read More
Jim Cramer opens up his chest of knowledge to explain the real catalyst behind what drives a stock to explode on earnings.
Morgan Stanley's Adam Parker and BlackRock's Rick Rieder explain why an interest rate hike from the Fed is not a bad thing.
Citi's Mark May says this is how Twitter can hit revenue forecasts next year.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Skechers, Whole Foods, LifeLock & more.
The Fed remains on track to hike rates this year, and the minor tweaks to its post-meeting statement were just vague enough to keep the debate going on when it will move.
The Federal Reserve upgraded its assessment of the U.S. economy.
A large draw down in crude inventories has taken everyone by surprise.
A major investment firm knocks down the theory that China's parabolic bear market won't affect the country's economy.
The S&P energy sector is in the midst of its worst losing streak in 25-plus years, but one technician sees opportunity to profit.
The wild swings in China's stock market has investors looking for clues on where it could go next. And according to one technician, the answer might not be in the charts.
Options traders are betting on big moves for Facebook ahead of earnings.
Consumer reluctance to really spend money continues to hold back the economy, economist Stephen Roach tells CNBC.
"We've been very cautious on fixed income overall," BlackRock's Jeff Rosenberg says.
When it comes to the long game, the focus should be squarely on the United States and other developed markets, Brian Belski said.
Chinese stocks rebounded on Wednesday, taking the lead in a broader recovery in Asian markets.
Emerging market currencies were eyed by investors on Wednesday as weak oil prices, China's market pain and after the Federal Reserve left its interest rates unchanged.
Shares of Yelp, the online business review site, plunged about 17 percent Tuesday after it reported a surprise second-quarter loss.
"If I look at the global economy as it stands at the moment...we have a situation where growth is a little bit tepid," Lagarde said.
After going nowhere for the last 18 months, analysts became accustomed to not expect much from Google's stock. Not anymore.
Jim Cramer goes off the charts to find out if the Chinese roller coaster will continue for investors.