Stocks could stay stalled in a range even if the next blast of earnings news is positive. » Read More
Organic foods maker WhiteWave agreed to be acquired by France's Danone. Emmanuel Faber, Danone CEO, and Gregg Engles, WhiteWave CEO, discuss the process to the deal, and whether all sides were evaluated.
Corey Stewart, chair of Trump's campaign in Virginia, said liberal politicians are at fault for "label[ing] police as racists."
Antoine Walker opened up about the three biggest money lessons he learned.
Trump's huge support across the country helped raise $51 million last month, campaign finance chairman Steve Mnuchin said.
Scientists have found a planet about 340 light years away that has the very unusual distinction of having three suns.
Oil could slide back to the upper $30s, Again Capital's John Kilduff says.
Amazon is using Prime Day to promote its other offerings.
This off-season has seen a flood spending hit the NBA's free-agency market, and a fair share of head-scratching deals.
The nation's unemployment rate rose to 4.9 percent in June, according to the Department of Labor. Does that tell the whole story?
Italian stocks have sunk this year amid a bevy of problems both domestic and international.
Snapchat users can save photos, which increases time on app and can attract users. Can it make the app a strong competitor with Facebook?
Bernie Sanders is likely to endorse Hillary Clinton. But his legions of millennial followers may not be swayed by the move, says Jordan Chariton.
George Soros has softened his tone on the Brexit fallout.
Gold had a hard time making up its mind about Friday's jobs report. Here's how traders account for the metal's wild swings.
There's still a chance Republican delegates opposed to Trump could spark an uprising, and there are three ways they can dump him.
Job growth picked up in June, and some sectors were hiring much faster than others.
Police in Dallas used a robot with an explosive device to kill a suspect involved in an ambush against officers, NBC News reports.
China is suffering some of the worst floods in years, and some of its boomtowns don't have the infrastructure to drain the heavy rain.
A US federal agency claims the U.S. military could save up to $5.7 billion annually by replacing soldiers with civilians.