China stepped up efforts to contain risks after years of over-borrowing, but debt didn't stop climbing. » Read More
By: Michelle Fox
The Federal Reserve may be keeping a close eye on inflation, but the gauge it has to watch is asset prices, David Kelly said. » Read More
Stock exchanges do not come up for sale very often; one as large and prestigious as the LSE even less often.
According to the "most powerful woman in hedge funds," Leda Braga of Systematica, machines have an edge when betting on stocks going down.
What if aggressive monetary actions not only have run their course, but are actually causing damage?
We are approaching the end of the quarter, so these upside days will force in traders who are under performing.
The first 2016 rate increase by the Federal Reserve could come this summer, Brian Jacobsen of Wells Fargo says.
It was one month ago—Feb 11—that the market bottomed. One factor was likely JPMorgan CEO announcement that he had purchased $26.5M of JPM stock.
Making a call that stocks have found a bottom, even for the short term, seems premature despite a three-day rally.
Apple's CEO has been painted into a corner by a federal court order in the San Bernardino terrorism case, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Faced with another financial crisis, Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari also tells CNBC banks would still need a bailout.
There's fear among the younger Saudi generation of what a future of cheap oil will mean in a country where oil is everything.
Credit Agricole promised stable investor returns and a solid capital base in the future as the French bank outlined plans on Wednesday to simplify its much-criticized ownership structure.
Shares of the tech giant popped more than 2.5 percent Tuesday, but have fallen more than 8 percent in 2016.
In this week's Trader Poll, tell us if you are buying banking stocks amid uncertainties surrounding the sector.
U.S. banks may face more pain in 2016 from E&Ps, which have seen their businesses hit disproportionately hard by falling oil prices.
Morgan Stanley strategists see a "Bizzaro World" where nothing makes sense and it's getting tougher and tougher to make a buck.
There's high-level talk on three of the four issues that are worrying the markets.
U.S. stocks may be up, but recession risks still loom large in the U.S., Deutsche Bank's Joe LaVorgna says.
The stock market turbulence of the past three months has sent major averages tumbling and investor money to the mattresses.
Only 1% of the $30T Americans invest touch small biz. Yet real prosperity can be found in the many investment options in local communities.
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