These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
"My sense was we've added accommodation and it wasn't required in my view," George tells CNBC's Steve Liesman.Investingread more
Corporate profits posted modest growth in the second quarter as companies brace for slowing global growth.Retailread more
Democratic candidates face an August 28 deadline to qualify for the September debate.2020 Electionsread more
Experts believe a wider spat with Europe would be much more damaging than the current tit-for-tat with China.Traderead more
Software stocks are the place to be in tech as the sector mounts a recovery from its recent pullback, some analysts say.Trading Nationread more
After the Fed released minutes of its last meeting, the bond market signaled it fears the Fed will not be aggressive enough with its rate cutting.Market Insiderread more
The Fed minutes also note that "a couple" members wanted a 50 basis point cut, based primarily on the weak inflation readings.The Fedread more
Dow to rise; bond yields tick higher; Fed may be behind the curve; China warns US on trade; and this weekend's G-7 summit seems doomed for failureMarketsread more
Markets pay particular attention to Italy's spending, given its public debt pile. This stands at above 130% of its growth rate, one of the highest in the world.Politicsread more
Office phones, printers, building control systems and more — these may not sound like computers but they can all be hacked according to cybersecurity pros.Technologyread more
Car companies may have a hard time bringing as much manufacturing back to the United States as the Trump administration would like, said Fiat-Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne.
Current NAFTA rules require just over 60 percent of a vehicle's manufacturing to be done in the United States, Mexico and Canada to avoid tariffs. The Trump administration has said it wants to raise that to 85 percent and wants 50 percent of that to come from the United States.
The next big battle for carmakers will be making sure those percentages are reasonable as the debate over the North American Free Trade Agreement heats up, Marchionne told CNBC at the North American International Auto Show on Tuesday.
Fiat-Chrysler said in early January it would shift some production of its Ram Heavy Duty truck from Saltillo, Mexico, to Detroit in 2020, adding back 2,500 jobs. But the company may still have to produce some components in Mexico, he said on Tuesday.
"There is a limit to what I think can be economically produced in this country, and I sincerely hope this administration understands this," Marchionne told CNBC.
It is unclear how much a change in NAFTA would affect U.S. consumers, he said.
"Tax reform is going to compensate some of the cost differential in building the car here as opposed to building it in Mexico," he said, "so we feel comfortable that we have now found the economic framework within which to get this done."