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Discussing the market correction, and year-end targets, with Jeffrey Saut, Raymond James, and Gene Perroni, Advisors Asset Management.
CNBC contributor Ron Insana thinks the market has lower to go, and remains in the midst of a secular long-term bull market.
Thousands of migrants are stranded at Budapest's main train station; Russian President Putin is arriving in Beijing; and an Xbox One promoter has agreed to settle FTC charges, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Ninety nine stocks in the S&P 500 are within 10 percent of their most recent 52-week high. CNBC's Dominic Chu reports on a few companies holding steady in the turmoil.
Discussing the current market environment, and why the Fed would raise rates, with Jeff Carbone, Cornerstone Financial. Carbone thinks the S&P 500 ends the year higher than 2,100.
Does S&P have another 20% to go?
Bottoms could be forming in energy stocks.
According to one technician, the bottom for energy could be right around the corner.
Five Eurostar trains were delayed for hours, with thousands stranded, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports on beaten up transport stocks.
Mortgage refinance applications were up last week, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on the lagging stocks in the energy sector.
Gold eased on Wednesday as a rebound in stocks and the dollar arrested a four-day rally, with uncertainty over the timing of a rate hike.
Saudi Arabia will try to jockey the oil market with comments about cutting production once crude prices fall below $44, Phillip Streible said.
Russian and Chinese intelligence are gathering cyberattack data to possibly target government workers, CNN reported.
Crude inventories rose by 4.7 million barrels in the last week, the biggest one-week rise since April.
Cheaper gas prices may have attracted more travelers this Labor Day, saving American drivers billions in the process.
Home mortgage applications increased dramatically last week, as a strong sell-off in the U.S. stock market pushed interest rates lower briefly
China's market meltdown proves a totalitarian government can never truly produce a truly healthy economy.
Signs of value in beaten down energy sector.