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Innovation & Growth Initiative: Montgomery County Benchmark
Learn about Abington's Next Century. To access a white paper that compares Abington to the rest of Montgomery County, click here >
Wall St. Journal Market News
Updated: 6 hours 35 min ago
The Intelligent Investor: A few investors have taken the bold step of investing directly in their adviser's firm. What could possibly go wrong?
A new wave of private firms that cater to clients' every imaginable financial need are increasingly courting the merely wealthy. Here's what they offer.
Pay off your student loans, watch out for excess fees, get your credit transcript in order and use your social network.
In order to support its current stock price, Facebook needs to grow a lot faster, according to a new analysis.
Swarming by daytraders around a small number of stocks such as Tesla and Netflix can supercharge moves in the shares, both up and down.
On the eve of Facebook's IPO anniversary Saturday, how the company tackles revenue is one of the biggest challenges in its short life as a public company.
A so-so first-quarter earnings season hasn't dented investors' enthusiasm for stocks.
U.S. companies might be forced to boost the amount of debt on their books under a proposed rule on accounting for leases.
Fifteen years ago, Thailand and other Asian countries let their currencies slide, using cheap exports to help lift them out of a devastating economic slump. Today, Thailand's currency is soaring, and some of its tycoons are going on a buying spree.
The return of coupons and promotions came too late to salvage sales for the fiscal-first-quarter results J.C. Penney will unveil Thursday, but better days may be ahead for the shares.
The London broker is at the center of a world-wide investigation into the alleged rigging of interest rates by banks.
A fungus called roya is hurting production and is expected to cause crop losses of $500 million and cost 374,000 jobs in Central America this year, the International Coffee Organization says.
Some of the hedge funds that made fortunes in the housing-market crash are now betting on the recovery of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, the government-controlled mortgage giants.
Months of relative calm in Europe has investors taking another look.
Ahead of the Tape: Cisco is no kid any more. The company that briefly was the most valuable on the planet 13 years ago now looks positively geriatric by comparison.
Five years after rescuing the Royal Bank of Scotland, one of the world's biggest banks, the British government still hasn't figured out what to do with it—a sign of the country's struggle to put its banking woes behind it.
The next chief of the Federal Reserve will decide when to reverse its easy-money policies, a judgment that could strangle the economic recovery if made too early or trigger runaway inflation if made too late.
Rating firms' controversial business model looks set to escape wholesale changes as regulators struggle to agree on an alternative.
Bloomberg, whose news business has expanded in recent years, moved late to restrict its journalists' ability to look up data about subscribers to its financial terminals.
U.S. companies are on track to raise the most money through initial public offerings since before the financial crisis, driven by the same thirst for risk among investors that has pushed the stock market to new highs.