Corporate debt recently passed the $1 trillion mark in a continuing sign of global financial displacement.Marketsread more
"Federal debt, which is already high by historical standards, is on an unsustainable course," CBO director Phillip Swagel said in the report.Politicsread more
Target CEO Brian Cornell still thinks the U.S. consumer is strong and spending. Target's latest quarterly results showed the big-box retailer is benefiting from that.Retailread more
"If you look at the market over the past week, stocks don't need any help. They are roaring ahead, without the Fed doing anything," says the longtime market strategist.Marketsread more
Stocks rose on Wednesday as strong quarterly results from retailers such as Target and Lowe's lifted investor sentiment.US Marketsread more
President Trump insists the economy is healthy and says the only thing holding U.S. growth back is the Federal Reserve.Marketsread more
Trading volumes this week are well below recent averages, and that means this comeback may be suspect.Marketsread more
These are the stocks posting the largest moves midday.Market Insiderread more
Shares of Tesla slid Wednesday on news of Walmart's lawsuit.Technologyread more
The rule could defy a 2015 Flores Settlement Agreement court order that says families cannot be held in detention for more than 20 days.Politicsread more
A key indicator for the commercial real estate market is showing signs of weakness, and uncertainty in the economy over the trade war and interest rates may be to blame.Real Estateread more
Yields on 10-year US Treasurys will hold and stocks will bounce, fund manager Jeffrey Gundlach told CNBC on Tuesday.
Gundlach said 2.20 percent should be the low in interest rates on the 10-year, and that sentiment was driving rates moreso than data. The benchmark bond was most recently yielding 2.222%. (What are bonds doing now? Click here)
Even so, he also cautioned that any move under 2.20 percent would be a game-changer for the Federal Reserve in terms of policy. The Fed is generally expected to raise interest rates in mid-to-late 2015, though as the global economy cools some have suggested the timeline could change.
Last month, Gundlach forecast rates would stay in a range of 2.2 percent to 2.8 percent for the rest of the year.
Gundlach said the day of the Alibaba IPO was probably the top for stocks for this year. The Dow hit its 2014 high that day at 17,350.64 and has since shed nearly 1,000 points.
He also forecast the dollar would continue to rise, even as he described the strong-dollar trade as crowded.
—By CNBC's Scott Wapner