Markets seem to be be moving higher and shirking off bad news no matter what, strategist Michael Farr says.» Read More
U.S. stocks were expected to open a little lower on Tuesday, with focus on data that could offer clues on the U.S. interest rate outlook.
JOLTs is closely watched by Janet Yellen, and it will be more interesting if it shows more progress in the labor market.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Monday: H&R Block, Dave & Buster's, Pep Boys.
Former star financial analyst Meredith Whitney has finally resolved a legal battle, but her hedge fund appears to have little money left.
MSCI may add China to global indices
Five ETFs for playing MSCI's decision on whether or not Chinese A-shares become part of the $4 trillion MSCI Emerging Market Index.
Iceland is to introduce a 39 percent exit tax on assets from its failed banks, as part of moves to lift capital controls.
Contrarian stocks will lead the markets amid a rally in global cyclicals and recovery in household formation and oil prices, strategist Tom Lee said.
The Shenzhen fell 1.7 percent overnight, while the Shanghai Composite is up 2.2 percent.
Take a look at some of Monday's early movers: WMT, AAPL, DB, MCD, JPM & more
GE is near a deal to sell its private equity lending unit to the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board, a person familiar with the matter said.
Both of Deutsche Bank's chief executive officers are set to resign amid a crisis of investor confidence.
Those record profits that companies are reporting may not be all they're cracked up to be.
U.S. stock futures dipped on Monday, indicating a flat to lower open for Wall Street amid nervousness about bonds and concern about Greece.
Bond market volatility could keep stocks in check in the coming week, as investors watch for more proof of momentum in the U.S. economy.
Here's why CLSA analyst Mike Mayo is sounding the all-clear on the U.S. financial system and is bullish on bank stocks.
The SEC has its sights on activist investors, but the hedge fund industry isn't concerned about a crippling crackdown.
Fast food industry jobs have set the pace since 2000, rising 23.3 percent, against a 5.1 percent overall gain in private sector job growth.
May's strong 280,000 employment gain reaffirmed market expectations that September may be the month when the Fed raises interest rates for the first time in nine years.
The U.S. economy created 280,000 jobs in May, better than expected and likely confirming hopes that growth is back on track after a slow start to the year.