These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread 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
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
Two traders say Boeing's on the path to recovery.Trading Nationread 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
These box office numbers do not include the cost of production or marketing costs. They also don't count the billions in merchandising that Disney has made over the last...Entertainmentread more
Shares of Micron rose on Monday following an upgrade to buy from neutral from Goldman Sachs, citing a faster-than-expected deceleration in memory chip production.Investingread more
Tariffs are the only instrument left for addressing China's systematic and excessive surpluses on its U.S. trades, writes Michael Ivanovitch.US Economyread more
Vice President Mike Pence said that despite his bullish view of the state of the economy, he backs the president's calls for further rate cuts from the Federal Reserve.
The comments came in response to a question from CNBC's Joe Kernen and will air 6 a.m. ET Thursday on "Squawk Box."
"If things are so great, I don't understand ... At this point, people say we don't have dry powder for the next slowdown. Why would we cut rates again?" Kernen asked.
"Well, you saw the consumer numbers that came out yesterday, though, Joe. I mean, there's no evidence of inflation in this economy," Pence responded.
In the 12-month period through March, consumer prices rose just under the Fed's inflation target of 2%, according to government figures released Wednesday. The Fed tracks a different benchmark, which also remains under 2%.
President Donald Trump and top economic advisor Larry Kudlow, director of the National Economic Council, have also called on the Fed to cut rates, though the central bank's decisions are generally made independently of political demands.
The minutes of the latest Federal Reserve meeting, held in March, show that most Fed officials expect the benchmark rate to be left unchanged this year, though some noted that it "could shift in either direction" depending on economic conditions.
Pence said Wednesday that "this is a president that really does believe that this economy's only starting to grow."
"You look at nations around the world, nations that we compete with every day. And the president really does believe that 3% is a starting point in this economy," he said.