These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
The Federal Reserve's expected interest rate cuts appears to have impacted J.P. Morgan's forecast for 2019 net interest income.Financeread more
Credit card sales volume rose 11% this quarter and merchant processing volume increased 12%, the bank says in its earnings statement.Banksread more
Current and former Tesla employees working in the company's open-air "tent" factory say they felt pressure to take shortcuts to hit aggressive Model 3 production goals,...Technologyread more
KeyCorp said in an 8-K filing the fraud involves a "business customer" and was discovered "on or about" July 9.Banksread more
GE hasn't had a year this good during this millennium. After that massive surge, one trader is warning investors to stay away.Trading Nationread more
Domino's Pizza stock fell Tuesday after reporting disappointing sales, despite beating Wall Street's earnings estimates.Restaurantsread more
CNBC Make It set out to find the schools that provide middle-class American students the highest average salaries for their tuition dollars.Definitive Guide to Collegeread more
U.S. retail sales increased more than expected in June, pointing to strong consumer spending.Economyread more
Here are the biggest calls on Wall Street on TuesdayInvestingread more
A Chinese woman has been charged with making a false statement to the U.S. Secret Service after entering President Donald Trump's Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida on bogus pretenses, while carrying a thumb drive that contained "malicious software," court documents revealed Tuesday.
A criminal complaint says the woman, Chinese national Yujing Zhang, claimed that she had been sent there by a Chinese man whom she had only spoken with via an instant messaging platform to attend an event at Mar-a-Lago and try "to speak with a member of the President's family about Chinese and American foreign economic relations."
Zhang, 32, was on the luxury Palm Beach property on Saturday, at around 12:15 p.m., while Trump was playing golf at his Trump International course nearby.
She had passed by at least five Secret Service agents and arriving in the main reception area of Mar-a-Lago, later claimed to the Secret Service that she was there to attend a "United Nations Friendship Event" between China and the United States, the complaint said.
That event did not exist, according to the complaint written by a Secret Service agent, which was signed by a judge in U.S. District Court in Southern Florida.
However, the Miami Herald reported that Zhang may have meant say she planned on attending one of two events scheduled there by Li "Cindy" Yang, a Florida massage parlor entrepreneur who has been identified as running a business that offered to sell access to Trump and his family. Yang's "International Leaders Elite Forum" planned for Saturday at Mar-a-Lago did not take place after the Herald reported that Yang had taken photos with Trump and other leading Republicans that she used to advertise her access. The other event, "Safari Night," also was cancelled.
Yang years ago owned a massage parlor where New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft allegedly received sexual services for money in January. Kraft has been charged with soliciting prostitution in that case, and has pleaded not guilty.
The complaint against Zhang noted she had traveled past several signs clearly stating that the areas she was visiting were under the jurisdiction of the Secret Service and that "persons entering without lawful authority are subject to arrest and prosecution."
Zhang was found to be carrying four mobile phones, a laptop computer, an external hard drive, and a thumb drive.
"A preliminary forensic examination of the thumb drive determined it contained malicious software," the complaint said.
The Secret Service said it does not decide who's invited or welcome at Mar-a-Lago, and the investigation was "ongoing." A spokesman for Mar-a-Lago did not immediately respond to CNBC when asked for comment.
Zhang, who is being held in federal custody pending a hearing, was charged with making false statements to a federal officer, and entering or remaining in a restricted building or grounds. She faces up to five years in prison and a fine topping $250,000 if convicted.
A lawyer for Zhang did not immediately return a request for comment.
Trump was at Trump International golfing from 9:37 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. on Saturday, while Zhang arrived at Mar-a-Lago, gained entrance to it, and was detained by the Secret Service. He returned to Mar-a-Lago at around 4 p.m. Saturday.
According to the criminal complaint, Zhang was admitted to Mar-a-Lago after passing through a Secret Service checkpoint, where she presented an agent with two People's Republic of China passports bearing her name and photograph, the complaint said.
After a Secret Service agent confirmed the identification, Mar-a-Lago security was unable to verify that Zhang was on the access list for the resort. Zhang said she was going to the pool, and a resort manager then told security that "Zhang is the last name of a member at the Mar-a-Lago club," the complaint said.
When Zhang was asked if the actual member of the club was her father, "she did not give a definitive answer," according to the complaint.
Zhang was allowed by Mar-a-Lago security to enter the property "due to a potential language barrier issue," the complaint said.
She was then picked up in a golf cart shuttle by a Mar-a-Lago valet driver, who asked her where she intended to go.
"Zhang responded that she didn't know where she wanted to go," the complaint said. "The valet driver then proceeded to drive her to the main reception area."
The complaint said that after passing by three other Secret Service agents, Zhang exited the golf cart at a Secret Service magnetometer checkpoint, where she spent about 20 seconds "reading the restricted access signage" before passing through the magnetometer.
She then went into the main reception area of the club, according to the complaint.
A receptionist asked her "several times" when she was there, and Zhang "finally responded that she was there for a United Nations Chinese American Association event later in the evening," the complaint said.
"The Receptionist knew this event did not exist on property as she has a complete list of events," the complaint said.
A Secret Service agent then was notified after the receptionist checked all of the access lists for Mar-a-Lago to confirm whether Zhang was approved to be on the property, and found that she was not authorized, according to the complaint.
Zhang reiterated to the agent that she was there for the alleged United Nations event, and showed a document, written in Chinese, that supposedly was her invitation to that non-existent function, the complaint said.
The agent who wrote the complaint noted that Zhang's claim conflicted with her original claim to the first Secret Service agent, whom she told she was going to the pool. No swimming apparel was later found to be in Zhang's possession.
Zhang was then taken off the property for further interviews.
According to the complaint, Zhang "freely and without difficulty" talked to the agent in English.
The agent told her that she was not allowed on the resort grounds, and that she had "unlawfully gained access onto the protected grounds," the complaint said.
"During this interview, Zhang then became verbally aggressive with agents and she was detained and transported back to the" Secret Service's resident office in West Palm Beach, according to the complaint.
At that office, Zhang was advised of her Miranda rights, and she told agents that a Chinese friend named "Charles" had "told her to travel from Shanghai, China, to Palm Beach, Florida, to attend this event and to speak with a member of the President's family about Chinese and American foreign economic relations," the complaint said.
Zhang claimed that "she has only spoken" with Charles via WeChat, the most popular instant messaging platform in China, according to the complaint.
The Miami Herald noted that Yang, the massage parlor operator, has worked with a Chinese event promoter named Charles Lee to promote Safari Night and "other galas and political fundraisers featuring the Trump family at Mar-a-Lago over the past year."
The complaint said that Zhang stated during her interview with the Secret Service that she had not told "agents at the main checkpoint that she was going to the pool," the complaint said.
Here's the statement from the Secret Service on security at Mar-a-Lago:
The Secret Service does not determine who is invited or welcome at Mar-a-Lago; this is the responsibility of the host entity. The Mar-a-Lago club management determines which members and guests are granted access to the property. This access does not afford an individual proximity to the President or other Secret Service protectees. In such instances, additional screening and security measures are employed. With the exception of certain permanently protected facilities, such as the White House, the practice used at Mar-a-Lago is no different than that long-used at any other site temporarily visited by the President or other Secret Service protectees.
While the Secret Service does not determine who is permitted to enter the club, our agents and officers conduct physical screenings to ensure no prohibited items are allowed onto the property.
On March 30, 2019, physical screening was conducted by the Secret Service once Mar-a-Lago staff determined an individual was to be granted access to the property. After the first physical screening, Mar-a-Lago staff transported the individual by a shuttle to the next screening checkpoint. Individuals are prohibited from disembarking the shuttle between screenings and the route is monitored by Secret Service personnel.
After undergoing screening at the second Secret Service checkpoint the individual, per club protocol, was immediately met by club reception. The Mar-a-Lago reception staff then determined that the individual should not have been authorized access by their staff and Secret Service agents took immediate action resulting in the arrest of the individual.