At least initially, Italy could call the shots for global markets in the week ahead, as the Trump rally begins to show signs of tiring.
G-III Apparel Group shares rose 3 percent Friday despite the company's disappointing earnings report on Thursday.
Here's what investors should have done instead of cherry-picking key sectors to buy and sell.
Allegheny Technologies suspended its dividend Thursday, but analysts say weak metal markets have also put pressure on ATI's stock.
The Italian political system is a mess and one of the main reasons the economy is weak.
These investment ideas will help your money grow no matter what the political environment, says UBS's Mark Haefele.
The agency said Friday that it approved a new indication for a drug marketed by Eli Lilly and Boehringer Ingelheim.
Workday stock slid by more than 12 percent on Friday, after analysts downgraded the stock due to concerns about the company's outlook.
The total — 95.06 million to be more exact — has been rising consistently but surged by a gaudy 446,000 last month.
CNBC looked at a list of S&P 500 names with tax rates between 10 and 45 percent in fiscal 2015.
The Fed has the green light to hike interest rates when it meets later this month.
The unemployment rate matched the lowest level since August 2007.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Economists expect that hiring picked up and the economy added 175,000 jobs in November, but markets are bracing for an even higher number.
Why focus on corporate tax cuts? Because it's the only thing in the "Trump rally" that has any kind of plausible numbers associated with it.
These are the stocks posting the largest moves after the bell on Thursday, including: Starbucks, Smith & Wesson, Ulta and more.
Starbucks fell 3 percent in premarket trade after the company announced CEO Howard Schultz is leaving his post.
The index fell more than 1.5 percent Thursday, erasing its post-U.S. election gains.
New data suggests U.S. retail investors returned to the markets with a vengeance in November.
There's a fire sale in the bond market, and the November jobs report could make it burn even hotter.
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