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Updated: 17 min 10 sec ago
The surge in stock futures, which extends that global market rally starting in Japan, suggests investors will be treated to a number of record highs at the open.
Madison Square Gardens shares surged more than 3% in premarket trade Friday, after the company's fiscal first-quarter revenue blew past estimates.
The National Football League on Thursday asked a judge to toss out a lawsuit filed by former players who allege team officials gave them powerful painkillers and other drugs to keep them on the field without regard for their long-term health.
Welcome to New York, Taylor Swift! The locals are kvetching about you already.
The Vatican revealed a closely kept secret Thursday: The Sistine Chapel's precious frescoes were starting to turn white from the air pollution caused by so many visitors passing through each day to marvel at Michelangelo's masterpiece.
New York City's disease detectives were off and running the moment the call came in from a doctor who suspected he had Ebola.
Hilton Worldwide Holdings Inc. said it's lifting its 2014 outlook after earnings beat Wall Street forecasts.
Omega Healthcare is buying rival real estate investment trust Aviv in an all-stock deal worth about $3 billion.
The Commerce Department releases its September report on consumer spending, which accounts for 70 percent of economic activity.
A federal judge has ruled that investors who lost money in a fraud scheme will receive most of their money back.
Royal Bank of Scotland, which is majority-owned by the U.K. government, has set aside 400 million pounds ($639 million) to cover potential fines arising from international investigations into alleged manipulation of foreign currency trading.
Hungary's prime minister says the government will suspend a planned tax on Internet use and reconsider the matter next year.
U.S. stock futures continued to push higher on Friday, though pulling back slightly from a levels seen in Asia trade after the Bank of Japan shocked the market by expanding the pace of its quantitative easing.
The average price of gasoline in the U.S. hit $3 a gallon Friday, and should soon drop below the benchmark for the first time since December 2010.
Japan is pumping more money into its lagging economy, expanding an already lavish stimulus effort.
AB InBev SA, the world's largest beer maker, has reported a 5.5-percent increase in earnings for the third quarter, as higher selling prices more than made up for volume declines in Europe and Asia.
A government watchdog agency says Medicare's prescription drug program kept paying for costly medications even after patients were dead.
Sony Corp. says losses for July-September ballooned to 136 billion yen ($1.2 billion) as the Japanese electronics and entertainment company's troubled mobile phone division reported huge red ink.
Japan's Nikkei 225 stock average surged 5 percent and the yen slid against the dollar after the Bank of Japan unexpectedly announced new stimulus to boost a flagging economic recovery.
In an unexpected move, the Bank of Japan's policy board voted by a 5-to-4 margin to expand the pace of its quantitative easing, sending Tokyo stocks soaring and the Japanese yen falling sharply.