The market has become more prone to take a "we'll believe it when we see it" attitude toward any moves in interest rates. » Read More
Wall Street's take on Apple is nothing short of confusing, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Britain has a "fixation" with next week's vote on whether the U.K. should exit the European Union trading block, Blackstone chief Steve Schwarzman tells CNBC.
It all amounts to the "astonishing history investors are living through today," said Michael Hartnett, chief investment strategist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
The Fed begins its two-day meeting Tuesday as worries about the Brexit seep deeper into market psyche.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Monday: Baidu, Square, Intuit and more.
MSCI will announce whether it will expand its coverage to include mainland China stocks Tuesday.
There will always be an England, but what's not clear is whether there will always be a European Union or even a United Kingdom.
Analysts at Morgan Stanley had some good news for these investors.
Todd Gordon of TradingAnalysis.com sees financials moving down, and Goldman Sachs along with them.
Shares of Agios Pharmaceuticals briefly popped more than 8 percent after reporting encouraging data on its lead drug.
Microsoft did a great job by acquiring LinkedIn at this price, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Social media stocks rose across the board after after Microsoft announced it's buying LinkedIn.
Valeant rose about 3 percent in the premarket on the heels of CEO Joseph Papa buying a large amount of the company's stock.
Frank Quattrone’s Qatalyst Partners and Allen & Co. represent LinkedIn in deal with Microsoft.
Take a look at some of Monday's early movers: AAPL, WBA, T, VZ, YHOO, VRX, SYMC
Smith & Wesson and Sturm Ruger rose 9.8 percent and 3.7 percent, respectively, after the shooting in Orlando, Fla.
Markets could be skittish as the Fed meets and investors increasingly fret about whether the U.K. will vote this month to break away from the EU.
Goldman Sachs is now open to the public, and its interest in the average American appears to be mutual.
Brexit talk is churning markets, but the pain trade could be lower now that investors are no longer positioned for an exit.
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