Bitcoin rose more than 10 percent to an all-time high of $2,752.07, more than twice its April 30 price of $1,347.96, according to CoinDesk. » Read More
By: Peter Schacknow
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open. » Read More
By: Patti Domm
Besides OPEC's big meeting, traders are watching Fed speakers and earnings, dominated by retailers like Sears and Costco. » Read More
By: Huileng Tan
All eyes are on OPEC ahead of a highly-anticipated meeting later in the day, but the big downside risk comes from China, an analyst said. » Read More
Here are the three market themes that macro strategist Boris Schlossberg of BK Asset Management will be watching.
Tesla shares could surge past $500 if the company sticks to its own production and sales targets, says Baird analyst Ben Kallo.
"There's going to be a tremendous wave coming," tech reporter Walt Mossberg said.
"If factors go right and there are tax cuts for corporations, it's not that hard to understand that that could happen," Shiller tells CNBC.
Retail stocks are slipping further in Wednesday trading.
The CBO's scoring of the House health-care bill could determine whether the GOP keeps its pledge to replace Obamacare in 2017, analysts say.
SoftBank Group bought a $4 billion stake in Nvidia, according to a report from Bloomberg News.
Bitcoin hit a record Wednesday after a late Tuesday announcement from the Digital Currency Group.
Alphabet and Amazon are racing to a $1,000 share price, with both companies hitting record highs on Wednesday.
Tiffany attributed the first-quarter sales declines to lower spending by both foreign tourists and local customers in its Americas region.
Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller believes investors should continue to own stocks, because the bull market may go on for years.
Substantially lower-than-expected inflation would be a significant hurdle for the Fed in its quest to normalize monetary policy.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
A daily look at the morning's key financial stories.
One top RBC strategist says OPEC will have to dig deeper to solve crude oil's oversupply problems.
A major Wall Street firm gives its case for a sideways market.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox