Energy stocks have seen months of declines, but they're still trading at a remarkably rich valuation.
Wall Street is delusional over China and missing the real message in plunging commodities, says Michael Pento.
The so-called market fear gauge could be indicating more gains for stocks.
While recent data on the consumer have been less than encouraging, the market is sending a different signal, strategist Tom Lee says.
Apple shares pierced through their 200-day moving average Monday, setting up a big battle between bulls and bears this week.
Apple shares moved into correction territory, but BTIG analyst Walter Piecyk says it can shake off the dip.
On Monday Standard & Poor's Ratings Services revised its outlook on the European Union to negative from stable, citing Greece as a factor.
The department store's shares fell nearly 8 percent after it issued a second-quarter performance update.
Twitter shares hit an intraday low on Monday amid lingering concerns about long-term user growth and profitability.
Isaiah Kacyvenski has transformed from gridiron competitor to entrepreneur at the forefront of science and technology.
New smartphone apps are making trucking more convenient and profitable, but serious safety concerns remain an issue.
The stock market could be poised for up to a 10 percent decline as this happens, strategist Russ Koesterich tells CNBC.
Some 35 percent of Americans support the Iran deal, while 33 percent oppose it, according to a new NBC-Wall Street Journal poll.
Third Point's Dan Loeb crushed the market over the last 20 years—with a simple Buffett-like strategy.
What's the state of the restaurant industry? It depends where you look.
Hillary Clinton's allies do not hide their annoyance at the implication by Joe Biden's advisers that she is vulnerable. The NYT reports.
Despite Ford's strong auto sales in July, the stock will not move because of the company's international markets, CNBC's Jim Cramer said on Monday.
Oppenheimer's Ari Wald says the combination of narrowing breadth and seasonal weakness could set up for a stock market pullback.
In Silicon Valley, residents are used to seeing big buses rolling through transporting workers for tech companies. Now, those drivers want more money.
Two former friends from Wall Street now share an awkward relationship at a prison outside of Boston, reports the New York Times.