Banks have been the best performer since Election Day, rallying more than 18 percent since that time to their highest since 2007. » Read More
Marc Lasry, who supported Hillary Clinton, is cautiously optimistic about the Trump rally and beyond.
We take a look back at the predictions to see who picked the right stocks to profit from the election.
Trump's campaign committee spent $321.9 million through late November, compared with $564.9 million by Clinton's.
More than 4 million Americans are hit with the alternative minimum tax. Now they are waiting to see if it will be axed next year.
The government must cut spending on the sweeping bank regulation, Sen. Pat Toomey says.
It's natural to want to run out and splurge, but taking the long-term view will reap even bigger returns.
The Commerce Department says that wholesale inventories fell 0.4 percent, the largest drop in eight months.
The Mary Jane train is barreling through. Even Trump's pick for attorney general can't derail legalization, says Adam Bierman.
Building market-share by delivering rich, intuitive experiences is a key goal for all organizations. For health insurers, this customer-centricity is an imperative.
Kent will continue as chairman of Coke's board, the company says.
Economists had expected the index to rise to 94.5, according to a Thomson Reuters consensus estimate.
Stock ownership is increasingly concentrated in the hands of the wealthy.
Facebook's lawyers argue that the "serious charges" against Mr Andreessen are "false," according to the Financial Times.
The legendary investing club, which started in 1983, gives their take on stocks today.
Donald Trump spent $94.5 million from Oct. 28 to Nov. 28, while Hillary Clinton spent $131.8 million in the same period
Goldman Sachs options research team offers investors a strategy heading into the new year.
Tim Ferriss, "Tools of Titans" author takes a look at the habits and daily routines of very successful people.
The Shiller CAPE market valuation ratio is now over 27, which is near the level before the market crash in 1929.
Realistically speaking, sustained economic growth of 3 percent "is a pretty high hurdle," Russell Investment's Mark Eibel tells CNBC.