Transcripts

Tonight: Stocks bounce back in a big way to kick off one of the busiest weeks for earnings.

Tonight: A global market selloff that started in China, spread to Europe and made its way to Wall Street.

Tonight: What fueled Goldman Sachs’ best quarterly results in years?

Tonight: The European Union formally accuses Google of abusing its dominance in web searches. What does it mean for Google shareholders?

Tonight: Blue chip earnings. Will Intel’s results set the tone for trading tomorrow? And, some last minute tax tips for those who still haven’t filed their taxes.

Tonight: Will bank earnings be a bright spot for investors? And, ready to retire? Why most baby boomers are not.

Tonight: General Electric looks to get out of the banking business. What does it mean for the new GE and for investors in one of the most widely held stocks around?

Tonight: With $1 trillion in mergers already this year, what’s the outlook for dealmaking the rest of the year? And is that the jolt of confidence the market needs?

Tonight: Earnings season is underway. What are the expectations for profits?

Tonight: What’s behind the sudden spike in oil prices? Plus, the surprising thing many Americans feel is a threat to their employment.

Tonight: Stocks shrug off last week’s dismal jobs report. So has bad news become good news? And, why is there such a split between what’s going on in the economy and Wall Street’s thinking?

Tonight: On special edition of Nightly Business Report, what the March employment report says about the state of the economy and what’s in store for the Class of 2015?

Tonight: World leaders agree on a framework for a historic nuclear deal with Iran and investors are paying attention. And, wage growth has been stagnant. But is that about to change with tomorrow’s employment report?

Tonight: After a string of weak economic reports, should investors be concerned? And, what the new water restrictions in California could mean for business.

Tonight: Stocks close out the first quarter with a 200 point drop, but it was all the volatility that kept investors on edge.