|Day Low/High||11.01 / 11.15|
|52 Wk Low/High||5.17 / 11.15|
For the week of October 24, investors await quarterly results from a slew of major companies, including Apple, along with the first estimate of third quarter GDP.
Snap Inc., the owner of Snapchat, has got to come public because the IPO window could soon snap shut, says Jim Cramer.
Theresa May is crushing the U.K. currency. Time for Mark Carney to make the next move.
Iran agreeing to limits below pre-sanction levels is as likely as the Eagles winning the Super Bowl.
Price of gold should benefit more from 'crisis' at Deutsche Bank.
The struggling German bank is looking for Goldman Sachs-like penalties for its pre-crisis dealings.
Emerging clarity on the Brexit conditions reveals opportunities.
Analysts believe the stock has 15% upside potential. I wouldn't bet on that.
The weaker pound is likely to benefit some U.K. companies.
The latest European stress tests marks the latest hurdle for U.K. banks post-Brexit.
GlaxoSmithKline and Google's parent Alphabet announced their joint plan to pioneer a new form of electronic medical treatment.
European bank stress tests did not consider structural changes.
It has been more difficult to pitch the doughnut giant's business than expected.
Their underlying pricing has improved dramatically in recent months.
The 10-year U.S. note yield hit 1.35% this morning, the lowest level since 1953. Raise your hand if you think this is a bullish signpost for the global economy. (I don't see many hands being raised!) With the U.S. dollar strengthening and corporate ...
Frankly, I think we're back to where we were prior to Brexit.
Brexit is occurring as the world's largest banks are laboring under a period of peak private sector debt.
Debt holders of the biggest British banks don't appear to share the same concerns as their shareholders.
European commercial banks get dangerously close to their post-financial crisis market caps.
In a worst-case scenario based on the stock movement, the numbers are stunning.
As investors brace for heavy losses in the Brexit-triggered market selloff.
We've had too many years of emotional forgiveness, especially for bulls, in the market.
U.S. stocks opened lower on Monday, as investors continued to digest the shocks from last week's historic Brexit vote.
U.K. banks continue to get crushed in the wake of last week's Brexit vote as gold, a typical safe-haven investment, surged ahead.
It won't be clear for some time how the Brexit "leave" vote will shape our own tax, spending, immigration, trade and diplomatic policies.
Europe's financial firms aren't tanking in a vacuum.
Prices are sharply lower today and the volume of trading has been heavy.
Economic weakness and uncertainty will weigh on an already weak sector.