More voters in five key industrial states disapprove than approve of Trump's handling of trade — 56% to 41%, according to a report.Politicsread more
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin says he has spoken with a top Walmart executive about how it can keep prices low amid the U.S.-China spat.Marketsread more
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China is considering cutting natural gas purchases from the U.S. in its tit-for-tat on trade, according to the South China Morning Post.Marketsread more
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Target's CEO thinks the retail industry is shaking out to show clear winners and losers. Those companies that are investing in stores and online are winners, he said.Retailread more
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A federal judge grants an injunction ordering Qualcomm to renegotiate its licensing agreements.Technologyread more
The redesign of the $20 bill featuring Harriet Tubman will no longer be unveiled in 2020, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said on Wednesday.Politicsread more
Not so fast, New York Stock Exchange.
Despite a report that Twitter had chosen to list its initial public offering on the NYSE, sources tell CNBC that Twitter is only leaning toward the Big Board, and that no final decision has yet been made.
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Although representatives of the NYSE went calling on the microblogging site's San Francisco headquarters recently, sources familiar with Twitter's thinking say the conversation is ongoing. That would mean that a possible listing on the Nasdaq Stock Market remains in play.
Yet the mere suggestion of Twitter—one of the marquee names in technology—making its home at the NYSE may sting. While the Nasdaq is the destination of choice for most tech listings, including Facebook, the market has grappled with a string of high-profile blunders.
Facebook's 2012 IPO was widely considered to have been mishandled, and resulted in the Nasdaq being sued. Meanwhile, a massive outage last month left the stock market red-faced, and is still shrouded in controversy.
--Reporting by CNBC's Julia Boorstin; writing by Javier E. David