Warning signs are beginning to appear in Apple's iPhone business, says analyst Neil Cybart. » Read More
This burst of bullish activity is a relief rally rather than a change in trend direction, according to Daryl Guppy.
Oil is a big wildcard, and without stability we will have no peace in the markets.
Google's parent Alphabet is stuck in an antitrust probe that could open the door for competitors like Facebook, says Robert Cryan in Breakingviews.
A simple but elusive strategy has been beating the market this year: Just own what the hedge funds don't.
A guide to Wall Street’s favorite restaurants: Where do they take their mistress? their wife? their clients? Turney Duff has the lowdown.
JPMorgan Chase is adding another layer in its capital buffer against energy, metals and mining loan losses, setting aside $600 million for losses.
Consumers are optimistic, but investors are worried and CEOs are pessimistic. Could this "trifurcation" lead to economic recession, asks Bart van Ark.
Saudi's oil minister Ali al Naimi is speaking in Houston on Tuesday. Here's how he can justify oil production cuts, says energy advisor Steven Kopits.
If you're a short-term trader you're quite within your rights to fret over what looks dangerously like the start of another equity bear market.
Stocks have gotten a lift lately in part from hopes that fears over a recession are overdone. That optimism could be a little premature.
There are some serious problems with Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari's plan to break up big banks, says Dick Bove.
Apple is right to fight the FBI's demand for a backdoor into Sayed Farook's iPhone, says Rick Orloff, who calls it a "slippery slope."
Daniel Yergin of IHS says that a deal between oil producers would just be a start in figuring out how to get the oil market back in balance.
Trump is giving evangelicals something that his rivals Cruz and Rubio - who more closely share their values - can't provide, say two GOP strategists.
The rising connectedness of things is opening the door for hack attacks and most companies aren't prepared, says AT&T's Ralph de la Vega.
Growth is the number-one issue of this presidential campaign, beating out national security. This is why Republican candidates look so uninspired.
Remember "Goldilocks," that pristine condition where growth was strong but not so strong as to induce tighter Fed policy? Well, meet her evil twin.
Standard & Poor's is acknowledging what Warren Buffett watchers have known for years: Berkshire Hathaway has transformed itself.
The IPO market is in tough shape: only 4 IPOs, 85 percent fewer than last year, according to Renaissance Capital.
The GOP has a good chance of winning the election. But only if the party unifies behind the strongest candidate now, says GOP strategist Sara Fagen.
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