Just hold Goldman Sachs and let the market take care of itself, Hennessy Funds' David Ellison said.
While some may be optimistic the market rally will lead to more IPOs in 2017, Sagework's Brian Hamilton isn't so sure.
Larry Kudlow told CNBC's "Closing Bell" on Friday the growth of the U.S. economy is perfect to issue a 100-year bond.
Here's what CNBC's Michael Santoli is watching into the closing bell.
While some may be concerned the market is moving too high too fast, veteran strategist Jeff Saut told CNBC on Thursday he would still buy any dips.
Fracking pioneer Harold Hamm praised Donald Trump for picking Hamm's longtime ally Scott Pruitt to lead the EPA.
Professional investors appear simultaneously excited about the 'melt up' and wary about what could be next.
The increasing demand for high-tech skills is putting a greater emphasis on tech boot camps as the new trade schools.
Despite having hit a rough patch, Bruce Berkowitz remains a gambling man.
Paul Singer is now cautioning that it is once again “a very dangerous time” in global markets.
One broker has an idea about how to fix Greenwich, Connecticut: Turn the excess mansions into work spaces for start-ups.
Last Friday, Evans deactivated her Twitter account, severing an eight-year relationship.
People complaining about how risky the stock market is ought to take a look at the so-called safety of today's bond market.
The medical community is breathing new life into Google Glass.
The public might assume, after hearing dire warnings, that the British stock market had collapsed. In fact, the opposite has happened.
Bob Olstein looks at three things when he invests.
The health care industry is turning to high tech to help consumers think healthy.
History shows this is pretty much the "worst thing" you can do, according to value investing legend Joel Greenblatt.
In 2011, hedge fund manager Whitney Tilson was down 25%. By 2013, he set his sights on making up his lost ground.
Tuesday brought the release of April figures on housing, consumer prices and U.S. industrial production.
How bad things happen to good companies.
There's more to be gleaned from events like the Sohn Investment Conference than a simple list of things to buy, sell, or hold.
This is how Oaktree's Howard Marks avoids getting trapped by the short-term emotions of the market.
Some big-name investors are betting they'll get premiums from troubled Valeant Pharmaceuticals.
Chatbots are on the march. Should the public be worried about the impact on jobs?
Is the tech that’s meant to help you, actually hurting your fitness progress?
We sat down with legendary investor Mario Gabelli to ask whether stock picking still works in today’s environment.
We had to walk away from Twitter because shareholders didn't want us to buy it, Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff told CNBC.
Here's how bond guru Jeff Gundlach would position his portfolio if Donald Trump becomes president.
Bill Miller said the troubled pharmaceutical company should be worth about double its current trading price.
Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari contended further financial system regulation is needed, but said progress has been made.
Low commodity prices and regulatory action have crushed fossil fuel companies' ability to operate, a former CFTC head said.
Following his announcement to donate $250 million for cancer research, Sean Parker joined CNBC to discuss his initiative.
"Closing Bell,” anchored by Kelly Evans and Bill Griffeth, guides you through the most important hour of the trading day and takes a close-up look at how the markets are moving, what's driving them and how investors are reacting.
Anything can happen between the bells of the trading day. But what happens during the last hour could be what matters most. CNBC's "Closing Bell" guides you through the most important hour of the trading day. The show takes a close-up look at how the markets are moving, what's driving them and how investors are reacting.
Live coverage includes reports from the Chicago Board of Trade, New York Mercantile Exchange, NASDAQ and the NYSE. Analysts, money managers and CEOs explain their strategies, share opinions, and provide an inside perspective on breaking news stories.
In addition, "Closing Bell" provides instant analysis of corporate profit reports, as soon as they break, during the quarterly earning seasons. Features include interviews with entrepreneurs, plus an inside-look at how executives and high-net-worth individuals spend their time and money.