These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
CNBC's Mike Santoli breaks down the aggressive buying of "sure things" and shunning of cyclical and policy risk.Trading Nationread more
The Iranian Intelligence Ministry held a briefing on Monday where they announced the alleged spies were Iranian citizens but trained by the CIA.World Newsread more
Equifax will pay at least $575 million, and potentially as much as $700 million, to settle allegations over its massive over 2017 data breach, U.S. regulators said in a...Technologyread more
Facebook has seen an increase in the median number of comments, likes and ads clicked by users on the service from January to July, according to Audience Insights, a Facebook...Technologyread more
Two traders say Boeing's on the path to recovery.Trading Nationread more
In its latest attempt to build market credibility, China on Monday launched the Science and Technology Innovation Board, or "STAR Market," on which 25 companies were listed.China Economyread more
Bridgewater Associates's flagship fund reportedly posted one of its worst first-half performances in two decades.Hedge Fundsread more
The U.S. will likely emerge the winner in a "cold currency war" that is heating up, an expert said.Currenciesread more
Morgan Stanley maintained its overweight rating on Apple's stock and hiked its price target to $247 from $231, heading into the tech giant's third-quarter earnings on July 30.Investingread more
General Electric is scheduled to report second-quarter earnings at the end of the month.Investingread more
President Donald Trump said Friday he will take another security-related action "sometime next week" after a court ruling that upheld a suspension of his divisive immigration executive order.
"We'll be doing something very rapidly having to do with the security of our country," Trump said at a joint news conference with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe after the pair met at the White House.
Trump did not specify what action he would take. The president said he will "continue to go through the court process," but did not explicitly commit to pushing for the Supreme Court to hear the case.
The ruling Thursday dealt another blow to Trump's order, which barred travel by nationals from seven predominantly Muslim countries to the United States for 90 days. Trump's team has defended its legality amid court setbacks, saying the measure was necessary to prevent terrorism. Trump has alleged that the judges who ruled against his administration have political motives.
Trump did not make it clear Friday what his next action would be. However, White House lawyers began rewriting the executive order in a version that could better stand a legal test in the days before the appeals ruling, NBC News reported Friday, citing a senior administration official.
The White House is considering fighting for the measure in court or signing a new order "very soon," NBC said.
The White House did not respond to a request for comment from CNBC.
Trump's order sparked confusion at airports and protests from people around the country. Some interest groups and Democratic lawmakers argued that it constituted a ban based on religion after Trump's rhetoric at points during his presidential campaign targeted Muslims. The White House has disputed that characterization.
Many pockets of the business world, particularly technology companies, also argued that the order would cause harm.
On Friday, Trump maintained that the order is about security.
"We're going to do whatever's necessary to keep our country safe. ... Safety is a primary reason, one of the reasons I'm standing here today," he said.
During the appeal, the Justice Department argued that the president had the authority to issue the order and that its suspension posed risks to the public. The three-judge panel unanimously ruled against reinstating it.