A fresh bout of volatility could be here for stocks, if history is any indication. » Read More
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
After a backlash on Twitter, Pepsi pulled an ad featuring Kendall Jenner handing a can of soda to a police officer at a demonstration.
Jim Cramer explains how not to get caught up in the "shoulda, coulda, woulda" of investing.
Jim Cramer got technical with oil prices to gauge crude's next moves.
The Atlanta-based company said adjusted earnings for its fiscal second quarter totaled $1.77 per share, below a consensus estimate of $1.82.
Goldman Sachs says the demand for Caterpillar's construction machines is in the 'early stages of recovery.'
Snap could be trading at twice its true market value – if not more – according to GAM’s investment director who has valued the stock at $13 per share.
Shares of Kate Spade plunged early in the trading day Tuesday after the company sought more time to consider a buyout offer from Coach.
Shares of Urban Outfitters fell Tuesday after the stock was downgraded and hit with a lower price target.
Tesla's stock hit a record high, moving its market capitalization past Ford.
When yields are falling like they are now, stocks usually get taken down, too, history shows.
The company will also launch a completely redesigned Mac Pro, with a new modular design, sometime next year.
Another Wall Street analyst is losing confidence in the once high-flying parent of Victoria's Secret.
According to one technical analyst, the short-term and long-term charts on Tesla appear downright electric.
Citi says Bank of America's current valuation already prices in the benefit of Trump's financial deregulation plans.
A number of firms traded in China could see a share bump come Wednesday following the announcement of a new special economic zone.
Jim Cramer rattled off his take on caller favorite stocks, including this big bank.
Jim Cramer finds that the S&P 500's best-performing stocks are poised to overshoot a market decline.
See which stocks are posting big moves after the bell.
It would take at least a 20 percent decline in the S&P 500 for price-to-earnings ratios to return to their recent averages.
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