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By: Patti Domm
Earnings beats by big tech names could help drive stocks higher, but the "Friday-afternoon effect" may short-circuit their run. » Read More
These are the stocks posting the largest moves after the bell.
Just like last year, economic growth in the first quarter looks stagnant, but many economists expect a bounce back in the second quarter.
Nasdaq 100 futures surged after hours Thursday after encouraging earnings from Amazon.com and Google parent Alphabet.
Bitcoin rose more than 3 percent during Thursday intraday trading to set a new all-time high price of $1,331.31.
Tax reform appears just around the corner, potentially breathing new life into share buybacks.
Economists' forecasts have recently been too bullish — a signal to some that Trump's postelection economic bump could be over for now.
GrubHub reported a 26 percent increase in "active diners," showing a surge in new customers.
The Atlanta Federal Reserve's GDPNow forecast shows just 0.2 percent growth for the first quarter, in part due to softer consumer data.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Fears about oil, currencies
Thursday's blast of earnings news, including some tech bellwethers, could help set the stage for new stock market highs in the near future.
See which stocks are posting big moves after the bell.
Trader activity as measured by "call skew" shows rising bets on further S&P 500 gains.
Seagate posted disappointing fiscal third-quarter 2017 results.
JPMorgan Chase economists are forecasting first quarter growth of just 0.4 percent, barely a positive pulse.
Shares of Wynn Resorts closed up almost 6 percent after the company reported strong earnings.
Patti Domm is CNBC Markets Editor, responsible for news coverage of the markets and economy.
A CNBC reporter since 1990, Bob Pisani covers Wall Street from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.
Senior Producer - Breaking News
Dominic Chu is a markets reporter for CNBC.
Evelyn Cheng is a markets writer for CNBC.
Sara Eisen is a correspondent for CNBC, focusing on currencies and the global consumer.
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