Markets

The Dow Jones industrial average fell sharply on Tuesday, pressured by a steep decline in Walmart shares and a rise in interest rates.

Wall Street’s top financial firms are starting to develop diverse views on the state of the economy and the nation’s major stock indexes.

Stocks rose sharply on Wednesday, trying to notch a four-day winning streak, as banks and tech traded higher.

Fund managers have sliced bond allocations to the lowest in 20 years as fears grow that the sector poses the biggest threat to markets.

The Dow Jones industrial average rebounded more than 300 points Friday, with buying in the final hour lifting the major indexes.

U.S. stock index futures dropped deep into the red ahead of Wednesday’s open.

U.S. stocks opened sharply lower on Tuesday as the major indexes headed for their third straight day of steep losses.

The first thing to know about the stock market’s eye-watering slide Monday is that it wasn’t caused by anything fundamental.

U.S. stocks opened sharply lower on Friday after a stronger-than-expected jobs report sent interest rates higher.

U.S. equities opened lower on Thursday, giving back some of the strong gains made during the previous month.

The stock market’s biggest enemy this week has been rising interest rates, and there are three big events coming up that could push rates higher.

CNBC’s Mike Santoli looks at what such a strong, broad and unceasing market climb tends to mean for what’s ahead.

Mike Santoli explains how rising bond yields could threaten to hurt the stock market.

Mike Santoli discusses the intensity of the market rally and how long it can stay.

Bob Pisani reports on how stocks helped the Dow surge to 26,000 points, just days after the average broke 25,000 points.