Now it's up to the Federal Reserve to start sending clear signals to the financial markets regarding its interest rate intentions.
The number of rigs in U.S. oilfields fell by 13 to a total of 662, compared with 1,584 at this time last year.
At Apple’s product event on Wednesday, it is expected to introduce a TV device with more capabilities as the company seeks a bigger presence in homes.
According to one strategist, this obscure overseas market could be signaling more trouble for U.S. stocks.
Big week for China economic data; in the US, analyst conference season begins.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on potential market moving events in the near future.
JPMorgan Funds' David Kelly explains why the Fed should just go ahead and raise rates.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate dropped to 5.1 percent in August, but does that rate tell the real story?
U.S. Open ticket prices have skyrocketed this year, thanks in large part to Serena Williams' shot at the first grand slam sweep since 1988.
GoPro investors turn sour on worries of a product cycle slowdown and market saturation.
Almost 1 out of every 3 HealthCare.gov plans want rate hikes of more than 10 percent next year.
Sanctions, cheap oil, a slowing economy. The last thing Putin needs is a decline in trade with China.
Russia could be the key to unlocking production cuts from Saudi Arabia, the world's top oil exporter, Nasdaq energy analyst Tamar Essner told CNBC.
Stocks traded sharply lower early Friday, as investors reacted to a disappointing August jobs report.
Worried about further selling? Here's a simple strategy to protect your portfolio.
Markets need to calm down for the Fed to pull the trigger on the first interest rate hike in more than nine years, Ethan Harris says.
The government employment report for August may usher in a sea-change on Wall Street that could pressure stocks further, market watcher Jim Paulsen tells CNBC.
The economy added 173,000 jobs in August, lower than expected, while the unemployment rate fell to 5.1 percent.
Labor experts warn that a tightening job market may add a new wrinkle to retailers' holiday hiring plans.