The U.S. exported a record amount of oil, topping a million barrels a day for a second week, and biting into OPEC market share. » Read More
Bonds and stocks are at loggerheads again, with one side indicating caution on growth and the other brimming with optimism.
With 10 Dow records in a row, it wouldn't be a surprise if Wall Street's bull caught its breath in the near future.
Kohl's is looking for opportunities to trade in its traditional store for smaller locations.
The new U.S. Treasury chief says the equities rally reflects faith in Trump and his promises of tax reform and fiscal stimulus.
These are the stocks posting the largest moves after the bell.
Jim Cramer says the wild notions of Musk aren't unlike what technology companies have done in the past.
"Big crocodiles" and "demons" aren't terms typically associated with regulatory legalese, but they're being used in China.
The company reported mixed fiscal first quarter results after the bell.
Uber's drawings of 3-D sensors contained Alphabet's trade secrets, the lawsuit claims.
Jim Cramer reminds investors that the bull is not controlled by the White House.
Jim Cramer drills down into the action of Hertz and Avis to figure out why car rental stocks have struggled.
Reince Priebus, Steve Bannon, Ted Cruz, Betsy DeVos and others are set to address the conference.
Jim Cramer goes down the list on why Garmin could walk past the competition.
The U.S. Justice Department has reversed an order by the Obama administration to phase out private contractors to run federal prisons.
Here are some of the key stories CNBC is following this hour.
The idea of the Trump administration getting GDP back to 2 to 3 percent growth this year is "just fairy dust," a former Biden adviser says.
Efforts to get Uber to change its "toxic patterns" were ineffective, said Mitch and Freda Kapor of Kapor Capital in an open letter to the company.
The Trump administration is missing the window to enact a broad-based tax reform, former U.S. Deputy Treasury Secretary Roger Altman says.
Trump's plan would cut the statutory rate to 15 percent, but many companies are already paying far less.