As Democrat Hillary Clinton and Republican Donald Trump prepare to hit the stage for their first one-on-one presidential debate, polls show just how tight the race is.
Banking analyst Mike Mayo says in a note to investors Wells Fargo executive pay "clawbacks" should be put in place.
Hillary Clinton may have thought she was clever inviting Mark Cuban to sit front row in the debate but that was a huge mistake, says Jake Novak.
With the Federal Reserve planning to gradually raise interest rates, investors should know this about their fixed-income portfolios.
Goldman Sachs recommends fiscal spending stocks for the presidential election.
Mylan said on Monday the auto-injector EpiPen pretax profits were higher than it told Congress, according to Dow Jones.
The debate is expected to be one of the most watched ever, with estimates of up to 106 million viewers.
Technical analyst Carter Worth says the outlook for energy isn't so hot.
Investors ought to hedge their portfolios ahead of the first presidential debate, two strategists argue. Here's why they're worried.
Clinton and Trump supporters are watching the debate more for flubs from the candidate they don't support than for zingers from the one they do.
Amazon's subscription Prime service is on track to add 12 million subscribers in 2016, according to Cowen and Company.
Senator Mark Warner on Monday asked the SEC to investigate whether Yahoo fulfilled obligations to inform the public about a hacking attack.
The Federal Reserve will seek more capital from largest US banks and relieve smaller banks, Fed Governor Daniel Tarullo said Monday.
Bank of America Merrill Lynch reiterates its buy rating on Apple shares.
Political uncertainty is more prevalent than ever among small-business owners.
A program to encourage borrowers to go into public service may come with a hefty price tag. Here's what you need to know.
More than 15 EMS crews responded to a Petco store in southwest of the city, NBC News reports.
Volatility expectations have slid recently. Nicholas Colas of Convergex and Max Wolff of Manhattan Venture Partners discuss with Seema Mody.
The Boston Beer CEO says he learned more from a book than he did at Harvard.