The word of the day was "danger." And Donald Trump got a few shoutouts, not all of them kind.
Apple shares briefly surge more than 4 percent to their highest levels in nine months as the iPhone 7 cycle begins.
Of all the options the Fed has to stimulate the economy, going to negative interest rates may not be as drastic as it seems, the former Fed chairman says.
Shares of Allergan jumped after announcing it would buy drug developer Vitae Pharmaceuticals for about $639 million.
Equity investors may find few ports in the storm, as safe-haven stocks and cyclicals look vulnerable, David Bianco says.
Sarepta Therapeutics surge Wednesday after reports a critic of its muscular dystrophy drug left the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Opening arguments began on Tuesday in the trial of Maurice "Hank" Greenberg over accounting fraud at the insurance giant some 16 years ago.
Traders are beginning to take notice and worry the markets are at a turning point where rising yields could pressure stocks.
Check out Tuesday's after-hours buzz: CALD, XLF & more
A Trump presidency would see a more robust business climate, according to Icahn's view of the political world.
While the Dow Jones industrial average lost more than 250 points Tuesday, Apple and PayPal each gained at least 2.5 percent.
The billionaire investor repeated his warnings about market dangers, saying there are problems regardless of whether the Fed raises rates.
Wall Street traders and baseball players may have different uniforms, but they share the same competitive juices.
Comments from investors at the Delivering Alpha conference added fuel to an already sour mood in markets and concerns that central banks just can't get it right.
Troubles in the energy industry have presented opportunities for bond investors thirsting for yields.
Big banks are backing away from parts of the auto loan market as Americans take on bigger debts that take longer to pay off.
Global fund managers are upping their cash holdings because they increasingly believe that both bonds and stocks are too pricey.
Shares of Freeport-McMoRan fell after the company announced it was selling more assets, a deal that some analysts said was "cheap."
Mutual fund legend Bill Miller likes the stock market and doesn't like long-term government bonds.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox