Is there a market melt-up coming? Is it time to buy stocks? With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now traders » Read More
US stocks ended the week down almost 1.7% or greater, marking the worst June weekly debut since 2008 when the Dow lost -3.39%, the S&P fell -2.83%, and the NASDAQ declined -1.91% in the first week of June.
Cramer identifies some of the best high-yielding stocks at discount prices.
The latest overall job loss numbers showed a gain of 431,000 jobs in May and an unemployment rate falling to 9.7% from 9.9% in April. Here is a breakdown of where the job losses were as well as which sectors were adding jobs.
With S&P stalling at 1105, Guy Adami fears what was once support becomes resistance.
There are more tech gadgets available than ever before, and many of them are going into your car's dashboard. Should they? Share your opinion in our poll.
Uncertain markets created by the Europe's debt crisis and pending financial regulatory reform is driving stock prices down to levels that are tempting analysts.
The Mad Money host remains cautious of a European collapse, but still wants you to stay in the game.
Governments and market regulators should resist public and political pressure to introduce knee-jerk regulation in the wake of the May 6 flash crash, London Stock Exchange CEO Xavier Rolet told CNBC Tuesday.
As effort after effort to stop the giant leak in the Gulf of Mexico fail, we want to know where you think BP will stand one year from now. Share your opinion in our poll.
After the worst May for the Dow Jones index since 1940, fueled by fears over Europe’s debt crisis, concerns over Chinese tightening and financial regulation, some were hoping for a better June.
On a week that saw Apple surpass Microsoft in market cap, the BP oil spill continue to impact the ecosystem and drillers, Spain lose its AAA rating, and the worst May performance for the Dow since 1940, and the S&P since 1962, the major indexes managed to end the week on a positive note, except for the Dow which closed down slightly.
Technology connects us, makes us more efficient and enhances the way we do business, but are we at risk of information overload? And what are the repercussions of so much data readily available and flowing at the speed of light? CNBC is taking America's pulse on the hot-button issues surrounding the future of technology. Share your opinion on these issues by taking our poll.
It's been a tug of war between the bulls and the bears, with more than half of the trading days in May ending up in triple digit gains or losses. For the month, the Dow is down 7 percent, its worst May performance since 1962. So where will the Dow stand on Labor Day? Will it be up, down or about the same? Share your opinion in our poll.
Investors are at wits end trying to determine if recent weakness is nothing more than a correction or if it signals a sea change in business prospects. How should you position?
As investors brace for what could be another roller coaster ride for the stock market this summer, CNBC.com conducted a stock screen of the S&P 500 index, searching for the top ten percentage gainers in the past ten years.
In the wake of the financial meltdown, Wall Street executives were either forced or voluntarily gave up salary and bonuses. Should BP's executives get the same treatment? Share your opinion in our poll.
Concerns about the debt crisis in Europe has helped push London Interbank Offer Rates (LIBOR) to new highs. The benchmark rate that represents the interest rate at which British banks borrow from one another is up 115% year-to-date. While the rise may seem high, it is far from levels it has seen in the past.
US officials are meeting with China's top financial ministers in Beijing this week. The US administration says there's been key movement on major issues, including the currency question. But can China be trusted on the global business stage? Share your opinion in our poll.
Cramer interviews the Delaware Democrat about the Dow’s 1,000-point drop and what preventive measures need to be taken so it never happens again.
Maybe, if the European Union does nothing to stem its crisis, Asian economies screech to a halt and the US dollar reaches parity with the euro.