Nasdaq futures are the big winners this morning after the tech-heavy index logged its best week since July.
Wall Street was set to open higher Monday, with Nasdaq futures up nearly 2% after the tech-heavy index logged its best weekly performance since July.
Ads from politicians and campaigns accounted for at least 3% of Facebook's estimated third-quarter revenue in the U.S., according to publicly available data.
Dow futures pointed to a 350-point gain at Monday's open after Friday's strong rally failed to erase last week's losses.
Trump's nomination has seized attention in an already intense election cycle dominated by the coronavirus pandemic and the ensuing economic collapse.
Democrat Jaime Harrison has spent over $2 million in the past three months in an effort to unseat Sen. Lindsey Graham in South Carolina.
Silicon Valley has leaned left for decades, but heading into the 2020 election, the disparity between donations to Democrats and Republicans has never been greater.
A conversation about the latest market-moving news, including the latest coronavirus news and testimony from Dr. Anthony Fauci.
At a hearing Tuesday, Apple and Facebook representatives testified about the merits of encryption.
"What I intend to do, perhaps, is make a deal with an ExxonMobil or one of our great companies to go in there and do it properly...and spread out the wealth," Trump said.
Mike Bloomberg is slated to meet with influential business executives Thursday to encourage them to back Democratic causes on a national and state level.
The Supreme Court said on Friday that it will hear three cases over President Donald Trump's financial records next year.
The Conservative Party will form the next U.K. government with the largest majority since Tony Blair's Labour party retained power in 2001.
Conservative Party leader Boris Johnson promised unity on Friday, shortly after securing a five-year term in office.
An estimated 71.6 million people watched the final debate between White House contenders Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump on TV on Wednesday.
Clinton and Trump agree on this issue, but they're both wrong about how to fix the problem, says Pinar Çebi Wilber.
There isn't a "chorus" behind Donald Trump's debate performance, experts told CNBC.