Pfizer's CEO sells some shares; can Trump take some credit for the new Pfizer vaccine?; and RIP Tommy Heinsohn.
The stock market's recent run may suggest that investors believe the prospect of a divided government is good for business—and their portfolios.
"You're the one that takes all the money from Wall Street," President Donald Trump said to Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden as the candidates debated on Thursday.
Just days after calling Biden "a servant of wealthy donors," Trump is attending a private, $100,000-per person California fundraiser hosted by tech entrepreneur Palmer Luckey.
"Turn out #Trump aides gave #WallStreet a heads up on how serious the virus was going to be, so they could profit by 'shorting everything,'" Midler tweeted on Thursday.
Politics, lawsuits and company structure have combined to pummel the stock of publicly traded, for-profit prison companies. The downdraft creates uncertainty, the bane of investors – and the presidential election is unlikely to alter the sector's ongoing challenges.
Trump taxes, Wall Street's fourth quarter outlook, and a COVID compromise.
Pro players' protests; home office tax write-offs; Tech's tax breaks; and more craziness from Larry Kudlow.
The Republicans dither on a new COVID-19 bailout bill; the race for 2024; and Alexa by the numbers.
University of Chicago Law School Professor M. Todd Henderson debates American Compass Executive Director Oren Cass.
It is easy to bash the private equity model, but the critics miss the mark.
The Democratic 2020 candidate, on course to win the election, is promising tax rises on corporates and wealthy individuals.
"That's what happens when you put people before profit," Ocasio-Coretz said of reports that Wall Street investors are bankrolling centrist challenger Michelle Caruso-Cabrera in the coming primary.
A mixed bad on the economic front last week: protests continued nationwide but stock prices soared.
In his weekly round-up of business and economic news, Newsweek editorial director Hank Gilman gives the lowdown on AOC vs. Cramer, pharma shortages and the future of shopping
As the coronavirus undid the economic gains of the past three years, financial professionals told Newsweek what President Trump should do.
Early Democratic primary state voters seem in favor of more government regulation of Wall Street, but it's not clear that all the 2020 presidential candidates are listening.
Senator Bernie Sanders called out the Wall Street investment firm BlackRock in a video tweeted out on Tuesday. In the tweet, Sanders said, "Funding the slashing and burning of our planet's lungs is a disgrace."
Before you write off this idea to save the tech company, ask yourself: How much would I pay for this app?
One thing U.S. voters can agree on regardless of party: Increased regulations on Wall Street and banking institutions.
As inventory begins to run out at GM dealerships, the automaker could lose its brand-loyal customers to competitors.
Ocasio-Cortez criticized Trump's use of $28 billion in taxpayer money to rescue farmers from his ongoing trade war with China, saying it's never called "socialism" when billionaires are buying rural voters.
"You know, maybe the CEO of Bank of America should've gotten in more trouble instead of [getting] a bonus," Charles Payne said.
A Texas man accused of bashing Manhattan's famous "Charging Bull" statue with a banjo has been ordered to "stay away" from all New York City landmarks.
Wall Street and the CEOs of major corporations have made a hellish deal—ignore President Donald Trump's repugnance and provide ongoing support for the GOP regardless of its complicity, in return for high returns.
The Massachusetts senator's proposal Thursday would combat looting companies that have no interest in turning around struggling American businesses.
"She represents potential, progress and hope but also all the women who have fought for equality before us," said Betty Liu, executive vice chairwoman of the New York Stock Exchange.
Several economic analysts and the U.S. Federal Reserve say the country is on the verge of a slowdown, with growth having "peaked" despite bold predictions from the Trump administration.
Trump promised to "drain the swamp", but he made it bigger and filthier.