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Stocks have a good chance of trading higher in the week ahead, if the typical Thanksgiving holiday week trading patterns take over.
The 2 percent increase in Social Security benefits will go toward paying the Part B premium.
Goldman analyst Charles Himmelberg says there are several factors that should contribute to further global economic growth.
A weekly recap of some of the most interesting venture capital deals, funds and start-ups.
Investors are worried the angst over in-game monetization in EA's "Star Wars Battlefront II" will hurt its sales.
One strategist is closely watching the report, as it's one of the few remaining large tech names to report this earnings season.
Weak reviews and a so-so Thursday night box office haul could make it hard for "Justice League" to hit the $1 billion mark.
Tesla is a "losing enterprise" that won't last, Bob Lutz, former vice chairman of General Motors, told CNBC on Friday.
Further investigation into allegations against Trump are not warranted, said the White House, because "people spoke very loud and clear" by electing him.
Pure Daily Care was generating millions of dollars a year on Amazon until a rival brand used scam tactics to bring it down.
Saudi authorities are reportedly offering cash-for-freedom deals to wealthy elites detained in a corruption sweep.
A proposal in a Republican tax bill would provide a break to private jet owners.
In a world increasingly dominated by big tech companies, household names in media have to think huge to keep up, analysts say.
Jim Cramer caught up with Applied Materials President and CEO Gary Dickerson about his company's role in A.I. and big data.
Tesla's most bullish analyst says his outlook on Tesla is ]is based in part on his confidence in demand for the Model 3
Consumer staples could be your best way to play catch-up into year-end, according to one strategist.
Naming hedge-fund billionaire Nelson Peltz to the Procter & Gamble board will be beneficial to shareholders, CalSTRS' Anne Sheehan said.
House Foreign Affairs Committee chair Ed Royce called the trade in African elephant trophies "blood currency for terrorist organizations."