These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
Morgan Stanley caused a stir with its "bear case" scenario of $10. Now, Citi is getting in on the act.Investingread more
Qualcomm unlawfully suppressed competition in the market for cellphone chips and used its dominant position to impose excessive licensing fees, a U.S. judged ruled.Technologyread more
Target's e-commerce sales also surged 42%, as shoppers increasingly turned to its curbside pickup service for online orders, something Amazon can't offer.Retailread more
Department stores are being hung out to dry as Kohl's shares fall after earnings, but some experts still see opportunity in the space.Trading Nationread more
Homeowners are taking advantage of lower interest rates, rushing to refinance their mortgages before rates potentially turn higher again.Real Estateread more
The U.S. Justice Department's Antitrust Division staff has recommended the agency sue to block T-Mobile US's $26 billion acquisition of smaller rival Sprint, according to two...Technologyread more
Here are the biggest calls on Wall Street on WednesdayInvestingread more
Lowe's shares plummeted 8% before the bell Wednesday after the company posted mixed fiscal first-quarter results and cut its forecast for the year, as higher costs weighed on...Retailread more
It may be years from visiting your neighborhood, but a walking robot is part of Ford's vision for how its autonomous vehicles will deliver packages.Autosread more
Brazilian makeup brand Natura Cosmeticos agreed to buy Avon Products, according to two media reports early on Wednesday.Retailread more
Conservative media commentator Monica Crowley will not be joining the Trump administration following accusations of plagiarism. That's according to a transition official.
Crowley had been slated to join Trump's National Security Council as a director of strategic communications. Her decision comes after CNN reported that several passages in a 2012 book written by Crowley were plagiarized. Publisher HarperCollins then pulled the book.
Crowley's withdrawal from her position was first reported by the Washington Times. The transition official confirmed the decision on the condition of anonymity because the official was not authorized to speak publicly about the matter.