Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching Wednesday.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
U.S. oil prices closed at the lowest level of 2013, after falling below $92 a barrel intraday Tuesday. Here's what traders say is contributing to the selloff:
Despite smaller paychecks for consumers due to the payroll tax hike, Macy's has been able to offset any potential impact from the increase, one analyst told CNBC.
Retail earnings due out Wednesday will give the market a sense of what's going on among discount shoppers. Wall Street will get the fourth-quarter earnings reports from discounters Target, Dollar Tree and TJX as well as department store JCPenney.
Bill Fleckenstein, president of Fleckenstein Capital, outlines the severity of the fiscal problems facing the United States, including the Federal Reserve's monetary policy, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
OptionMonster's Jon Najarian says the VIX trade is done for now.
Former Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi's shocking strength in the latest election is doing the euro no favors, these experts say.
Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's comments could get stocks rallying again, Rosecliff Capital's Mike Murphy says.
One analyst believes the networking giant is one of the best bargains on the market. Here's why.
The difference between MasterCard and Visa these days comes down to offense vs. defense, reports the TheStreet.com.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
When Groupon reports earnings Wednesday after the bell, it isn't just under pressure to grow revenue and generate profits.
Pro trader Jim Iuorio explains why he thinks now is a good time to gain exposure to natural gas.
The FDIC said the banking industry's 2012 earnings were the second-highest on record, a sign that the industry is healing after the financial crisis.
CNBC's Jim Cramer saw a pattern in the market on Monday -- early buying followed by a late sell-off -- "a reversion to something I hate."
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke strongly defended the U.S. central bank's bond-buying stimulus before Congress on Tuesday, saying that the bank sees little risk of higher inflation in the near term.
Ben Bernanke's speech and the sequestration: how much of a headwind are they for stocks?
Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell Tuesday:
Silver has been weak for a long time, but yesterday the bulls were jumping in.