Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Thomas Lee, chief U.S. equity strategist at JPMorgan, told CNBC that stocks are positioned for a short term pullback.
The Fed announced results of stress tests for the 18 top financials. Here's TheStreet.com analysis of the four major banks in that group.
Another Wall Street analyst cuts estimates on Apple. There may be more to come in the short-term, but this could be a bottoming process. TheStreet.com reports.
Icahn Enterprises has entered into a confidentiality agreement with Dell, less than a week after Carl Icahn joined growing opposition to take the computer maker private.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Copper futures traded lower Monday following disappointing data out of China, but pro trader Jim Iuorio thinks it's still worth trading.
Dick's Sporting Goods reports earnings this morning, and some traders are already looking at giant profits.
This is a link to a Bankrate.com story.
Between the yen, the pound, and the euro, plenty of currencies are vying for the "ugliest currency" title. These strategists pick the winner.
Big investors have fallen in love with Google and analysts see the stock climbing to $1,000.
Jim Cramer is watching a slew of events that could be market moving in the week ahead.
CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders look at the past week's activity in the options markets, and discuss what they'll be watching in the week ahead.
JC Penney needs to replace CEO Ron Johnson, retail veteran Mark Cohen says.
The stock market has yet to become irrational, Stephen Weiss says.
One options trader has made a bet that the S&P 500 will make all-time highs by April expiration.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
As the markets continue their march higher, investors will look to the tail end of fourth quarter earnings season for signs that corporate revenues and profits are improving. Next week, several retailers are expected to issue reports.
Hedge fund manager John Burbank says the risk-reward in this market dramatically favors equities, and he warns there is "no growth in any credit instrument."
Every day on Wall Street, certain stocks trading for $10 a share or less experience spikes. Traders who follow the low-priced names and trade them with discipline are banking ridiculous coin on a regular basis, reports TheStreet.com.