These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
Morgan Stanley analysts said the reduction was driven by concerns around Chinese demand for Tesla products.Autosread more
Alphabet Inc's Google said Tuesday that keeping phones up to date and secure was in "everyone's best interests," shortly after the U.S. temporarily eased some trade...Technologyread more
Technology stocks are a casualty of the trade war, but analysts say there's a chance longer term some companies might emerge stronger, depending on what kind of deal is...Market Insiderread more
Home Depot on Tuesday reported fiscal first-quarter earnings that beat analysts expectations, despite a damp start to the spring in much of the U.S.Retailread more
As tariff worries hit Apple, the stock has fallen into a bear market. But Joule Financial's Quint Tatro believes the pullback represents a buying opportunity, while...Trading Nationread more
American Airlines slashed fees for surf boards, skis and other oversize sports equipment as well as music gear. Rival United Airlines last year took a similar step cutting...Airlinesread more
Shares of chipmakers rebounded from a sell-off on Tuesday after the U.S. temporarily eased some trade restrictions on China's Huawei.Marketsread more
Stocks are weathering the latest bouts increasing trade fears, but the bond market is pointing to more trouble ahead.Marketsread more
June marks the start of Atlantic hurricane season, and after years of record damage from increasingly powerful storms, homeowners and builders are looking intensely at ways to...Rising Risksread more
Leuthold Group's Jim Paulsen sees a silver lining as the U.S.-China trade war rattles the market.Trading Nationread more
The Joint Authorities Technical Review team, or JATR, will evaluate the automated flight control system, or MCAS, many people suspect may have caused two fatal crashes of the popular jets that killed 346 people since October.
Chaired by former National Transportation Safety Board Chairman Chris Hart, the task force will also review the MCAS' "design and pilots' interaction with the system, to determine its compliance with all applicable regulations and to identify future enhancements that might be needed," the FAA said.
Separately, Boeing said CEO Dennis Muilenburg accompanied pilots aboard a successful 737 Max jet test flight on Wednesday.
"The flight crew performed different scenarios that exercised various aspects of the software changes to test failure conditions," Boeing said in a statement. "The software update worked as designed, and the pilots landed safely at Boeing Field."
The FAA and Boeing have been under a microscope since the crashes and the plane has been grounded since mid-March following the deadly accidents that killed all 346 people aboard the jets.
Boeing said it will continue testing the aircraft and submit its safety updates to the FAA once that's complete "in the coming weeks."
Flight data retrieved from both planes black boxes show striking similarities between the two crashes, investigators have said. Boeing's MCAS system, which is designed to prevent the plane from stalling by pushing its nose down if it climbs too high too fast, is suspected as contributing to both crashes.
Boeing stock closed down almost 2 percent on Wednesday.