Ray Dalio's fund slumped in August and some investors blame the strategy of such funds for the volatility that slammed stocks and commodities.» Read More
An activist investor group said it is withdrawing a shareholder resolution that called for Bank of America to have an independent board chair.
"The views and the facts are completely different, OK?" Dimon said, after being asked about a breakup.
The ECB will likely begin quantitative easing next week, two pros told CNBC, but they believe the market has already discounted it.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: BlackBerry, Adobe, JPM & more.
With the U.S. stock market in an extended funk, earnings offer at least a temporary escape route.
Strong close in the energy commodity complex. Oil, natural gas and gasoline all moved higher.
Here's what the big battle in the market will be in 2015, says Westwood Capital's Dan Alpert.
Investors are getting hit from all sides — Europe, earnings, and the list goes on — but here's the real reason for the market selloff, says floor trader Kenny Polcari.
The economic review, which the Fed releases eight times a year, reflected hopes for better growth but noted several problem areas.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Financial analysts expect a positive earnings report from Intel on Thursday.
The Black Swan-like collapse in oil has provided a test of whether equity markets can survive nearly free of the Fed.
Wall Street business dinners are tricky: Where do you go? When do you talk business? Sit in on Turney Duff's master class in the art of entertaining clients.
U.S. markets will see gains in 2015 despite their slow start, albeit with a high level of volatility, according to one analyst.
A 6.5-percent monthly decline in gas station receipts accounts for much of the drop in December retail sales.
Trader Jim Iuorio says Wall Street's sharply negative reaction to weaker-than-expected December retail sales was due to confusion about the Fed's intentions.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Continuing legal expenses have put big banks in the same league as tobacco and asbestos companies, Dick Bove tells CNBC.
JPMorgan Chase reported a drop in profit, hit by legal costs of nearly $1 billion in the wake of government probes into alleged wrongdoing.
Wells Fargo reported a slight increase in quarterly profit as it lent more to commercial and industrial customers.