The Trump administration's history on trade has been volatile for stocks, initially sending them lower, but investors who bought equities following those dips have been rewarded. » Read More
By: Keris Lahiff
As the Dow comes under pressure again, one technician is taking the opportunity to break open the index for the names to buy on weakness. » Read More
By: Tae Kim
Cowen reiterates its underperform rating on Snap shares, predicting the social media company will report sales below expectations. » Read More
Europe's IPO market is heating up as tech unicorns reach maturity and look to go public on European exchanges.
Sarepta shared results from three children who received the gene therapy in a clinical trial.
Verizon was the only DJIA member trading significantly in the green on Tuesday. Deutsche Bank upgraded the wireless maker, saying shares were cheap.
Soybean futures plunge to their lowest in more than nine years following renewed concerns about a U.S.-China trade war.
"The president is saying, 'You know what guys ... we got more staying power than you,'" CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
GBH Insights raises its price target and reiterates its "highly attractive" rating for Netflix shares.
"Our view is that all fiat currency will be crypto," Jeremy Allaire, who co-founded Circle in 2013, told CNBC.
If you are a student and think investing is something that only people with full-time jobs can do, think again.
Too many investors are mistakenly leaving defensive names for dead, according to a new Leuthold Group research note.
By revenue, chipmakers face the greatest risks in escalating trade tensions with Beijing, according to Morgan Stanley.
A market correction is inevitable even without trade war fears, according to the Burnbrae Group chairman.
Oaktree Capital's Howard Marks tells his clients computers will not replace the human judgement needed for successful investing.
America's biggest companies will be the ones to suffer if the U.S. plows ahead with tariffs on China, economist Jim O'Neill says.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
U.S. stocks look set to follow an overnight sell-off in global equities.
Foreign governments pulled back their purchase of U.S. debt as trade tensions escalated. One of the most glaring declines has come from Russia, which sliced its holdings nearly in half from March to April, from $96.1 billion to $48.7 billion.