Market conditions and stabilizing economic data could lead the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates in October, David Lebovitz said.» Read More
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Box, Shake Shack, Morgan Stanley & more.
A jump in oil supplies helped fan speculation the market is setting up for a selloff that could take oil prices to a new cycle low.
Controversy around Common Core hasn't stopped companies like Pearson, McGraw-Hill and Apple from cashing in on huge education contracts.
The S&P 500 has seen drops greater than 1.25 percent in two of the last three session, just two weeks after setting an historic high.
The results of the big bank stress tests will be released Wednesday afternoon after the bell. The FMHR traders take their positions on these companies.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports the average Wall Street bonus pool rose 3 percent to $28.5 billion.
The euro is hurtling toward parity with the U.S. dollar, but the currency would probably not trade below the greenback for long, analysts tell CNBC.
There's little reason for "fairly generous" U.S. stock multiples to expand further, hedge fund manager David Gerstenhaber tells CNBC.
U.S. Treasury yields are bound to head lower thanks to a mix of European monetary policy and an institutional trade, Mark Grant tells CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Fear of the central bank could be a driving force for markets again Wednesday as participants look ahead to the FOMC meeting next week.
The shakeout in markets from diverging central bank policies is again a driving force for markets again Wednesday.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Weibo, Google, Verifone & more.
The markets were obsessed with a stronger dollar Tuesday.
Volatility is making a comeback. Strategist Jeffrey Kleintop tells CNBC how investors can rebalance their portfolios to insulate themselves.
Some 32 stocks in the S&P 500 and another 13 in the Nasdaq have been what legendary investor Peter Lynch dubbed "ten baggers."
In a blistering critique of what it perceives as BNY Mellon's many shortcomings, Marcato Capital Management demanded the CEO's replacement.
Of course, no one knows exactly, but there's plenty of guesses from the analyst community.
The outgoing Credit Suisse chief executive told CNBC that the decision to leave the Swiss bank was reached mutually, adding that he had "accomplished quite a lot."
The dollar is flexing its muscles, and it may be only half way through a dramatic move that is jarring global markets.