Is breaking up big tech just another big headache?
Worries of slowing economic growth, trade wars and political problems not seen in today's trading.
Jamie Dimon also expresses concern about the impact of China tariffs and a fresh GDP estimate is at hand.
Broadcom's Huawei mess is at the heart of Trump's disregard for what happens to American businesses.
As African swine flu cuts pork supply in China, Tyson could be a counter-intuitive winner amidst Chinese pork shortages.
The retailer's disappointing first-quarter results and outlook plus the impact of tariffs combine to put its stock in value territory; the question is whether the tariffs will stick.
A Hong Kong-listed mainland Chinese property developer has shelved the purchase of a billion-dollar land plot in the city, walking away from a hefty deposit. It blames political chaos.
Charts need work and some good leadership needs to develop. There is no reason to be overly negative but not much reason to be wildly bullish right now.
In Trump's view the tariffs force the Chinese to pay our government money and therefore it is a win win.
President Trump uses economic leverage instead of infantry divisions to defend U.S. interests, and Advanced Micro Devices regains lost ground.
There is a deep psychological element to consider that may be most important when considering the health of the economy.
Does Hong Kong become "just another Chinese city" with its proposed extradition law? Many critics say the city's special status within greater China is slipping away.
If cannabis is descheduled, it is likely it will become federally regulated -- and convenience stores are preparing their case for selling it like tobacco products.
United Technologies and Raytheon look to control the aerospace and defense industry with their mega-merger.
Trade tariffs have a cost for everyone, despite what the administration might say.
The may jobs report and Mexico tariff news have the potential to shake things up.
Everything in Trump's presidency is fluid, which creates not just uncertainty, but ugliness.
It is tough to build a position in this murky market.
If a deal with Mexico on immigration is made it will change sentiment about how to handle trade issues in general.
No one wants to be fighting the market when that headline appears.
Reuters found itself in the strange position of writing a news story to explain why its news stories about the Tiananmen Square massacre weren't appearing on an investment-data platform it created.
Luckily for the market today there is hope that there may be some positive developments on Mexico trade later in the day.
This is why rates rose the day the Fed made such strongly dovish comments, and how you should manage your fixed income portfolio in response.
Dealing with fears around the trade war with China and antitrust investigations, investors should know not only if customers are doing well, but also who a company's customers really are.
There is some major headline risk that needs to be overcome to push the indices back into a sustained uptrend.
Powell may have his hands tied behind his back, as consumer spending, inflation and labour market indicators are still resilient.
Now the stocks have to suffer. They're just plain out of luck until the government agencies lose or modify things to drive numbers down.
We will be dancing around to headlines today -- and with the indices and stocks oversold, the buyers will be trying to catch some short-term upside.
This may be a case where the short-term damage to markets may be for the best in the longer run.
What happened to the business president? I think what happened is that the polls are showing that whatever the president is doing is working.