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US stocks up, led by homebuilders, retailers

NEW YORK: Investors rushed back into stocks as profits at a handful of companies indicated the economy might be gaining strength.hr noshade size=-1 width=50%>

US stocks end mixed as savings rate jumps

NEW YORK: Consumers are saving more than they're spending, and that has investors worried.

US stocks higher on higher oil, commodity prices

NEW YORK: Investors are seeing a jump in oil as reason to snap up stocks in the final days of the second quarter.hr noshade size=-1 width=50%>

The Dow – old, yes, but hardly irrelevant in march to record

NEW YORK: ,Market professionals sometimes deride it as a relic, deeply flawed in its structure, useful mostly as the man-on-the-street’s window on the stock market.

Oil company CEOs likely to avoid big hit to compensation

BOSTON: These are nervous times at the top of North America’s oil companies. Executives are trying to cope with the plunge in oil prices and are slashing costs as they watch earnings and revenue drop. Their own compensation, though, may not yet be on the chopping block.

World Bank's pension investments clash with principles

WASHINGTON: The World Bank indirectly invests part of its $18.8 billion staff pension fund in companies in industries such as coal and tobacco, holdings that clash with the development institution's own calls for ethical and low-carbon investing.

Buying deepest stock dips in 2016 returned three times S&P 500

NEW YORK: It's been a great year for catching falling knives.

Lacking voting rights, Snap IPO to test fund governance talk

BOSTON/SAN FRANCISCO: Shares sold in a U$3 billion initial public offering by the parent of Snapchat will lack voting power, testing the commitment of big asset managers in their recent fight for investor rights.

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Should index funds rule you?

Columnist Jason Zweig finds limits to their effectiveness

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Why breaking into the boardroom is harder for women

Businesses prefer veteran female directors over untested ones, research shows