He says rates are actually too high now but acknowledges that his view is in the minority on the central bank. » Read More
By: Ryan Browne
Research released by Gartner shows China's Huawei is gaining ground over major rivals like Samsung and Apple. » Read More
By: Ryan Browne
Reports said the U.S. and China have begun drawing up memorandums of understanding over trade. » Read More
By: Abigail Ng
Chinese authorities could be getting ready to implement more extensive stimulus measures in a bid to encourage growth in the country, three economists said this week. » Read More
The U.S. and China have started to outline commitments on the stickiest issues, apparently marking progress toward ending a trade war.
"[The economy's] slowing down, but ... we think it's way above the stall speed," top J.P. Morgan strategist Marko Kolanovic says.
The central bank just released minutes of its January meeting, with the market watching closely for clues on a variety of matters.
A market signal with a nearly perfect track record points to a strong year for stocks, according to S&P Dow Jones Indices.
These are the stocks posting the largest moves midday Wednesday.
The unemployment rate has been a perfect forecaster of recession, and it appears to be edging closer to triggering that signal.
Market participants will be digging closely through the meeting summary for clues on how the Fed views a number of issues.
The Chinese electric car maker announces it has received approval to import two of its cars to the United States.
The "Fast Money" traders share their first moves for the market open.
Morgan Stanley thinks the e-commerce giant's goal of carbon neutrality will take EVs "to the next level."
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
UBS lowers its rating of Charles Schwab stock to sell from neutral, saying the financial services company is facing barriers to growth and revenue.
The "real deal" could spark a 10 percent rally in the S&P, Bank of America's Savita Subramanian says.
U.S. government debt yields held steady on Wednesday after the Federal Reserve's latest meeting minutes.
New York Fed President John Williams on Tuesday said he was comfortable with the level U.S. interest rates are at now, and sees no need to raise them again unless growth or inflation shift to an unexpectedly higher gear.
Applications to purchase a home increased 2 percent for the week — the first uptick in four weeks — a sign of optimism in the housing market.