Investors need to focus on the big picture for buying opportunities rather than intraday moves, says Stephen Davies, CEO of Javelin Wealth Management.
Avid Life Media announced Friday its CEO stepped down, effective Friday.
U.S. consumer sentiment came in lower in August, missing expectations, according to a report released on Friday.
Target-date funds are an improvement on money market funds as retirement vehicles, but investors might do better on their own, say advisors.
In a CNBC interview, Marco Rubio said China's leaders are in the same category as ISIS.
Forget a rate hike for 2015, policymakers may have to consider further quantitative easing, Minneapolis Fed's president tells CNBC.
A test referred to as the "mother of all written exams in India" has a pass rate of just 0.002 percent, GlobalPost reports.
Market strategist James Paulsen explains why the collapse in commodities could translate to a rapid acceleration in the economy.
Despite gloomy predictions, analysts have struck a fairly sanguine tone over China's acceleration in the selling of its U.S debt reserves.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
"We are experiencing the new behavior of the highly interconnected global system," said the former ECB head.
This is a direct link to a re/code story.
Bank stocks are in the "sweet spot," says Erin Gibbs of S&P Capital IQ.
New Orleans needs public support AND private-sector investment to ensure its resilience, says Zurich North America CEO Mike Foley.
Russ Koesterich, global chief investment strategist at BlackRock, believes the economy is strong enough for investors to start thinking about developing more cyclical positions.
Some investors are now arguing that the supposed weakness in EM -- largely fueled by fears of slower Chinese growth -- is overblown.
The falls in markets at the start of this week were accentuated by "front running," according to Jim McCaughan, CEO of Principal Global Investors.
As global markets reel from a brutal selloff and a subsequent rally, the cable and media industry has been battling a home-grown rout of its own.
Oil prices closed higher on Friday after bouncing back from six-and-a-half-year lows on recovering equities markets.
China's central bank said it injected 60 billion yuan ($9.39 billion) into interbank money markets via short-term liquidity operations.