The Shanghai exchange is down 25 percent from the late January high, but that doesn't mean there has been a dramatic deterioration in the Chinese economy. » Read More
The amount of money needed seems daunting. Some 170 million shares times $420 amounts to $71.4 billion. It would be the largest take-private transaction in history. » Read More
The S&P 500 has moved nearly 2 percent in the last three trading sessions and is now 20 points (less than 1 percent) from passing the historic high it hit in January. » Read More
Investors were excited about Apple hitting a $1 trillion market value, but it's unlikely to result in the one thing the trading community really wants: higher volumes.
Halfway through the year, ETF investment flows have been strong, but not like last year
All year, two groups felt kind of bulletproof: FAANG names because the growth was so amazing, and small caps because the economy was so strong. But something's happened this week. Everything has gone a bit topsy-turvey
Earnings growth is running at 22.4 percent and revenues are up 8.6 percent, CNBC's Bob Pisani notes.
The Securities and Exchange Commission rejected a proposal by Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss, founders of crypto exchange Gemini, for the first-ever cryptocurrency ETF.
Alphabet is so big its EU charge is moving earnings expectations for the whole S&P 500.
Traders believe three main factors have been helping markets recently and need to continue to pass the old historic S&P historic high of January.
With 10 percent of S&P 500 companies reporting as of Wednesday morning, it looks like another above-trend quarter.
What truly separates this group is earnings growth: It's no longer similar. Netflix and Amazon have far outperformed the rest of the FAANG names this year because their earnings growth expectations have been much higher.
The market will likely hold up after Netflix's disappointing second-quarter results.
This is a somewhat unusual earnings season with a lot of moving parts. Expect to hear about tax cuts, buybacks, big revenue gains, trade wars and very high future earnings expectations.
You would have thought the market reaction would have been much worse, given that we are now on the brink of a real — not imagined — trade war.
Last time around, it was all about raising estimates, but this time the markets are looking for companies to maintain them.
CNBC's Bob Pisani breaks down the outlook for the second half of the year.
A little-known indexing event Friday will likely result in the biggest volume day of the year.
Trump and the midterms: It's a tough time to start a trade war, but there may be a logic behind it.
Elon Musk's emotional interview with The New York Times led to a slide in Tesla's shares that generated more than $1 billion in profits for short-sellers.
"If it ain't broke don't fix it. How can it possibly be a bad thing for investors, retail investors especially, to have more information about a company on a quarterly basis?" former banker Bill Cohan said.
Investors pulled money from both stock and bond funds in the past week, and shifted money within U.S. equities to health care and out of tech and financials.