The uncertainties around China that hit stocks for the past two sessions are still present, but futures point to a higher open ahead of the Tuesday session.Morning Briefread more
Morgan Stanley analysts said the reduction was driven by concerns around Chinese demand for Tesla products.Autosread more
Alphabet Inc's Google said Tuesday that keeping phones up to date and secure was in "everyone's best interests," shortly after the U.S. temporarily eased some trade...Technologyread more
Home Depot on Tuesday reported fiscal first-quarter earnings that beat analysts expectations, despite a damp start to the spring in much of the U.S.Retailread more
Indian billionaire investor Rakesh Jhunjhunwala says he's very upbeat about his country's growth potential after the country underwent a massive banking crisis and the rollout...Asia Economyread more
There's more pain ahead for the U.S. and China amid their bilateral trade dispute, according to one expert.China Politicsread more
Kohl's also for the first time in two years missed same-store sales expectations, with CEO Michelle Gass saying the year "started off slower than we'd like."Retailread more
Semiconductor stocks were sliding again on Monday as concerns over trade flared up again. Six experts weigh in on what this means for the U.S. stock market.Trading Nationread more
You know there's an underlying problem when investment firms start to cut exposure to a particular asset class.Commentaryread more
While Trump's lawyers had argued that the committee's subpoena did not have a legitimate legislative purpose — and was therefore invalid — Mehta took a broader view.Politicsread more
Venezuela's annual inflation rate rose to 57.3 percent in February, the central bank said on Friday, as violent opposition demonstrations during the month disrupted the economy.
The South American OPEC nation, which has one of the world's highest rates of inflation, said that despite the protests inflation slowed on a month-on-month basis to 2.4 percent from 3.3 percent in January.
Demonstrators outraged over shortages of staple goods and soaring consumer prices have been staging protests and blocking roads since the middle of February to demand President Nicolas Maduro resign.
(Read more: Venezuelan turmoilposes little oil threat - for now)
Maduro describes the soaring inflation as the result of an "economic war" led by opposition leaders and supported by ideological adversaries in Washington.
"These results came in the context of the economic war ... which had consequences for the distribution of consumer goods, limitations on the workday, and restriction of the hours of operation of commercial establishments," the bank said.
The cost of recreation and health services both jumped 4.1 percent from January, while the cost of restaurants and hotels rose 3.9 percent.
Opposition leaders say the economic problems show the state-led economic model pioneered by late socialist leader Hugo Chavez has run out of steam.