This is how beggar-thy-neighbor monetary policies work, and perhaps why they ultimately fail.» Read More
There's a global market sell-off Thursday, but there's no recession coming to the U.S., according to this former executive.
Stocks may continue to retest January's lows Friday, as traders await January retail sales and consumer sentiment.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Thursday: CBS, Pandora, Twitter, FireEye and more.
AIG reported a larger-than-expected quarterly loss and that it is adding a Carl Icahn-linked board member.
CNBC's Bob Pisani explains the potential implications of negative yields in the U.S.
It's led some to cry "enough!" and demand that morphing from zero interest policy, or ZIRP, to negative interest rate policy, or NIRP, stop.
Global markets are just plain scared about many things but perhaps the biggest fear is that the world's central banks are no longer able to rescue them.
As recession fears mount in the U.S., Fed Chair Janet Yellen conceded there's a "chance" of a downturn ahead.
Instead of panicking about the sell-off, a lot of the Boston-based company's clients are putting more money to work.
Wall Street may not know it yet, but it's really going to miss President Obama, says Kabir Sehgal. Here's why.
New York Governor Andrew Cuomo urged federal regulators to block KeyCorp's plan to acquire First Niagara Financial Group.
Following another round of financial market turbulence, fed fund futures contracts don't see the Fed raising rates until at least February 2018.
The best-performing hedge fund in 2015 came from an unusual place: London.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
"I'm afraid it's going to get even worse," closely followed market watcher Dennis Gartman tells CNBC.
Deutsche Bank plans to write down the value of Postbank by about a third, ahead of a planned sale of the retail unit, sources said.
Janet Yellen returns to Capitol Hill for a second day of testimony, and the bond market is likely to once more fight her every word.
European banks' exposure to energy credits could stretch further into the future than their American counterparts.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Twitter, Tesla, Amazon and more.
New Hampshire's presidential primary victors, Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders, are the two candidates right now most likely to spook Wall Street.