Trump's remarks came a day before the Fed was set to announce its next decision on interest rates.Politicsread more
In a tweet, Trump said that he and Xi "had a very good telephone conversation," and that "our respective teams will begin talks prior to our meeting."Politicsread more
Democratic Rep. Maxine Waters on Tuesday requested that Facebook pause its development of Libra, an upcoming cryptocurrency that the company plans to release in 2020.Technologyread more
Tensions between China and the U.S. are threatening to slow global trade further, threatening some Asian economies.Asia Economyread more
Tesla loses vice president of HR and head of diversity, Felicia Mayo, one of a few black woman executives to break Silicon Valley's glass ceiling.Technologyread more
Union Pacific CEO Lance Fritz tells Jim Cramer that he is optimistic about trade relations with China, Mexico, Japan, and the EU.Mad Money with Jim Cramerread more
The S&P 500 is closing in on its all-time high, and is likely to sail past it, as long as the Fed promises lower interest rates and the trade war calms down.Market Insiderread more
American Airlines pilots plan to tell lawmakers they are still concerned about fixes to grounded Boeing 737 Max planes.Airlinesread more
President Donald Trump on Tuesday announced that he will not nominate acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan to hold the position in a permanent capacity. Army Secretary...Politicsread more
"I do expect our stock market to be hammered if nothing positive comes of this G-20 meeting ... the most likely outcome is nothing happens," Jim Cramer says.Mad Money with Jim Cramerread more
See which stocks are posting big moves after the bell on June 18.Market Insiderread more
There are still a couple of areas where Equifax is charging consumers, Connecticut Attorney General George Jepsen told CNBC on Monday.
The credit reporting agency revealed in early September it suffered a massive data breach that could potentially affect 143 million consumers. The company said the breach was discovered July 29.
"Consumers whose personal information has been compromised shouldn't be paying for the mitigation of that loss," Jepsen said in an interview with "Closing Bell. "
While free credit monitoring is available to consumers, Equifax has not disabled its link to a fee-based credit monitoring service, he said.
"If you go to the wrong box, you don't get the free credit monitoring. You pay $17.95 a month."
Earlier on Monday, the District of Columbia's attorney general, Karl Racine, told CNBC Equifax has been responsive.
Jepsen also said Equifax should cover the cost of a credit freeze at other credit monitoring services. The firm has waived the fee for its site until Nov. 21.
"That's not right. It's just wrong that consumers protecting themselves due to Equifax's negligence should be on the hook for those kinds of fees that can mount up," he said.
However, he wouldn't comment on what fines might be sought against the company until it is known exactly what occurred.
"The first step is protecting consumers and doing everything possible to mitigate the risk for consumers to have their compromised information actually being used," he said.
An Equifax spokesperson told CNBC earlier in the day, "We cannot comment on pending litigation, but want to reassure consumers that we are remaining focused on helping them to navigate this situation and providing the best customer support possible."
— CNBC's Sarah O'Brien and Berkeley Lovelace contributed to this report.