These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
China wants to have another round of talks with the U.S. before signing phase one of a trade deal, a source tells CNBC's Kayla Tausche.Marketsread more
"But I expect we'll have a deal," Mnuchin tells CNBC.Politicsread more
Wall Street analysts were largely skeptical of Trump's announcement on Friday of a substantial trade deal.Marketsread more
Apple will release the iPhone SE2 early next year for $399, analyst Ming-Chi Kuo says.Technologyread more
The Treasury secretary expresses optimism that the U.S. and China have a workable first-phase agreement.Economyread more
The ITB, the homebuilder's ETF, has its highest level since January 2018. Craig Johnson, chief market technician at Piper Jaffray, thinks there could be even more room to run.Trading Nationread more
However, that doesn't mean it won't cause harm, says Gottlieb. "You can't inhale something into the lungs on a repeated basis and not cause some damage to the lung."Health and Scienceread more
Climate change activists targeted BlackRock, the world's biggest asset manager, in London on Monday, demanding that the world's major financial institutions stop funding what...Environmentread more
The Salesforce CEO called for the establishment of a "new capitalism" that's partly funded by taxing the rich.Technologyread more
Industrials are gearing up for big gains, says Piper Jaffray's Craig Johnson. Here's one way to play the breakout.Trading Nationread more
Despite mixed data released Monday, the U.S. economy is recovering, two economists said Monday.
The Institute for Supply Management (ISM)'s index of national factory activity was up in May and construction spending surged in June. While personal income increased in April, consumer spending for the month was unexpectedly flat.
Economists polled by Reuters had expected an increase of 0.2 percent in April's consumer spending, which accounts for more than two-thirds of economic activity.
However, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist Joe LaVorgna isn't concerned.
"We should continue to recover," he said in an interview with CNBC's "Power Lunch."
While the economy contracted in the first quarter, it actually grew 3 percent year-over-year, he added, which is the best showing since 2006.
LaVorgna, also a CNBC contributor, expects gross domestic product for the second quarter to be about 2.5 percent.
He also believes the consumer will start spending.
"Going forward … the strong income growth, combined with a very good job market should get a recovery in consumer spending at some point in the back half."
Jeffrey Cleveland, chief economist at Payden & Rygel Investment Management, said that while he is a little worried about the latest consumer spending numbers, he doesn't want to make much of the April data because it is backwards looking.
"I don't want investors to look at April personal spending data and then make huge extrapolations about what's going on in the U.S. economy. We think things are fine," he said.
He also doesn't think an interest rate hike by the Federal Reserve will derail the recovery.
"Those that think that a 25 basis point increase is going to pull the carpet out from under, I think, are wrong," Cleveland said. "It's a $17 trillion economy. It can withstand that."
Read More Why the Fed may be forced to raise rates
In fact, he said he welcomes the rate increase.
"If we get it over with, I think people will see the economy is fine and then we can move on to other things," he said.
As to when that first hike will come, LaVorgna still thinks it will come in September, although it may be a "close call."
"This is a nervous Fed. They're worried about everything."
—Reuters contributed to this report.