These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
But the bank's net interest margin, a key metric of bank profitability, falls short of expectations.Financeread more
Citi Research has an 18-item checklist to identify whether global markets are entering into a "bear period."Investingread more
The CEO of railroad operator CSX is sounding alarm on the U.S. economy, calling it "unusual" and "puzzling" as it weighs on the company's shipping volumes.Marketsread more
"Here's what I think is true: Google refused to work for the Pentagon on artificial intelligence" and it works on AI in China, says Richard Clarke.Technologyread more
Buying stocks when they are this expensive has historically led to lower returns, data compiled by Ned Davis Research shows.Marketsread more
Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass reportedly thinks that U.S. interest rates will plummet toward zero in 2020 as the economy heads for recession.Hedge Fundsread more
Here are the biggest calls on Wall Street on WednesdayInvestingread more
The S&P 500's performance this year has a striking resemblance to the performance of the S&P 500 in 1998, and if history is any guide, the rest of the year could be volatile.US Marketsread more
NEW YORK, July 11 (Reuters) - Apple Inc this week restored a software application to its App Store that let parents control their children's iPhone usage after removing it in February, the company said on Thursday.
The removal of the app, OurPact, was criticized by software developers who claimed Apple was shutting down makers of services the iPhone maker also offered. It was among a dozen other applications removed from the store.
At the time, Apple said it removed the apps due to data privacy concerns.
"We take this a positive sign that Apple is working in cooperation with us," an OurPact spokeswoman said. "They realize device management solutions belong not only in the business world and in the classroom but in a family environment."
Apple declined to comment.
Parental control apps have come under criticism for the amount of data they are able to collect on minors.
In June, Apple announced updates to its store guidelines. Developers of apps, such as parental control apps, that give developers access to users' private information will need to make formal requests for this capability. This feature is reserved for government and educational institutions, and in limited cases, parental controls.
OurPact allows parents to block and grant access to apps, receive notifications when their children download new apps and set other content controls on phones remotely.
Before its removal, OurPact said it collected "very limited but standard anonymized" data for crash reports. The app has since been scaled back and has gained approval to use so-called mobile device management.
Before its removal from the App Store, OurPact said it had more than 3.5 million downloads and that 80% of its revenue was from Apple. (Reporting by Arriana McLymore Editing by Leslie Adler)