If the Fed were a private financial institution, it would be insolvent, says equity research analyst Dick Bove. » Read More
Wharton finance professor Jeremy Siegel makes his latest bullish case for stocks. » Read More
"We've got to remember that we're going to have a bit of a different Fed when it comes to implementing this," Art Cashin says. » Read More
The November election outcome could trigger renewed volatility in financial markets, but should investors bother to do anything about it?
No clear winner emerged from the second U.S. presidential debate Sunday evening, based on several analysts' interpretation of market reaction.
The Mexican peso climbed against the dollar on Sunday evening in the lead up to the second presidential debate, but later gave back gains.
The overnight plunge is an example of a once-rare event that may soon become more frequent in currency markets. And wider volatility may follow.
Jim Cramer reveals the stocks and events he will be watching next week.
Jim Cramer spoke with Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan, who says there is more room for growth in housing.
Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital Partners reviews the main factors driving stocks and how investors should be positioned for next week.
Tyson Foods shed nearly 9 percent Friday after Pivotal Research lowered its rating on the company's stock to "sell" from "buy."
European banks finished the week up, making it the index's best week in a month, back to September 2 when it gained 6.1 percent.
PPG Industries shares fell sharply after the company warned it expects to post a third-quarter loss.
Pivotal lowered its rating for Tyson Foods to sell from buy.
Gap reported September sales that topped Wall Street's estimates — sort of.
Cramer says perhaps investors were too bullish about aerospace after Honeywell International lowered the upper end of its 2016 sales.
Traders pushed the probability for a Fed move from 63.9 percent before Friday's nonfarm payrolls release to 70.2 percent afterward.
Gold prices have fallen for eight sessions, marking its worst losing streak in a year, but Goldman Sachs said further downside was limited.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The outlook for oil prices remains bullish, both on the chart and in the economy.
Goldman Sachs reaffirms its buy rating on Ralph Lauren and adds the company to its Americas conviction buy list.
The "Fast Money" traders share their first moves for the market open.
Photo-sharing app Snapchat's parent is working on an initial public offering that could value the company at $25 billion or more.
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