These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
The next three weeks are among the rockiest, on a historical basis, of the entire calendar.Trading Nationread more
Removing Neumann is a difficult decision for Son, who has long believed in WeWork and Neumann's vision to quickly expand the company.Technologyread more
Microsoft is looking for a new way to grab business from retailers as they fend off Amazon.Technologyread more
Of all the cases of economic espionage charged by the DOJ's National Security Division since 2012, more than 80% of them implicated China.World Politicsread more
Worries over global economic growth were set to thwart Wall Street's run to record highs on Monday.Marketsread more
Guggenheim reiterates its buy rating on Boston Beer's stock and raises its price target to $462 from $449 per share.Investingread more
On-demand delivery company Postmates is partnering with Phantom Auto, an autonomous vehicle teleoperator, to coordinate driverless deliveries.Autosread more
Bruce Broussard, CEO of health insurance company Humana, sits down with CNBC's Bertha Coombs to discuss the state of the industry, integrating digital health technology,...Squawk Boxread more
Gluskin Sheff's David Rosenberg reinforces his recession forecast following the Federal Reserve's September meeting.Futures Nowread more
Here are the biggest calls on Wall Street on MondayInvestingread more
Your bank really wants you to use its ATMs.
The average out-of-network ATM fee is now $4.57 per transaction, a 10-year high, according to a new survey of account fees from Bankrate.com.
"ATM fees are low-hanging fruit," said David Albertazzi, a senior analyst with financial services research firm Aite Group in Boston. "Banks are under margin pressure to find more income and this is an easy way to do it."
ATM fees deliver a one-two punch.
First, people are hit with a fee charged by the bank that owns the ATM if they are not customers. That fee averaged $2.90 per transaction this year, up from $2.88 last year.
Then, people are charged by their own bank for going outside its ATM network. That fee grew by 1.8 percent over the past year to $1.67 per transaction.
The fees on fees mean that if you withdraw $20 from the average out-of-network ATM, you would pay 22.9 percent of that money in bank charges.
ATM fees vary widely depending on where you live, according to Bankrate, which surveyed 10 banks and thrifts in 25 large U.S. markets from July to August.
Though San Francisco may be one of the nation's most expensive cities to live, Bankrate found that the City by the Bay had the lowest average out-of-network ATM fees.
Here are highest and lowest average ATM fees among the 25 cities Bankrate studied:
Highest average ATM fees:
1. Phoenix $5.07
2. Atlanta $5.05
3. Cleveland $4.98
4. Miami $4.94
5. Denver $4.88
Lowest average ATM fees:
21. Boston $4.33 (tie)
21. Philadelphia $4.33 (tie)
22. Los Angeles $4.28
23. Dallas $4.22
24. Cincinnati $3.92
25. San Francisco $3.90
Of course, ATM fees are easily avoided.
"Even smaller banks and credit unions are part of larger ATM networks that won't charge customers fees," said Greg McBride, Bankrate's chief financial analyst.
You can locate in-network ATMs using your bank's website or phone app, McBride said.
If you don't want to hassle with finding an out-of-the-way ATM in your bank's network, you can get cash back by using your debit card for purchases at the grocery store and pharmacy.
Regardless of what you do, expect out-of-network ATM fees to continue to rise, McBride said.