Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
While deal making has been relatively subdued this year, there has been a flurry of recent activity that may signal 2013 could be very good for merger volumes, one banker told CNBC.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo provides more details on the NYSE/ICE merger, and why no other suitors are likely to come in and break up the deal.
Here are six high-yield dividend-paying stocks for investors to consider.
The Street.com reports on stocks you might consider as presents under your virtual Christmas tree.
CNBC's Wapner crunched the numbers and put together a list of the worst trades this year.
Why couldn't the NYSE-Euronext be an acquirer, rather than a takeover target? Diminishing value of an old franchise
Cramer shares six stocks to watch, and reveals them in under 60 seconds.
Commodities are on track to halt four years of gains, despite large bets in related funds.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Transocean is attracting upside option activity as the offshore driller tries to break out of a range.
South Africa's currency may have taken a battering in recent months, making it one of the worst performing major currencies this year, but analysts have told CNBC that the rand (ZAR) could be ready for a turnaround in 2013.
After talking with the CEO, Jim Cramer exclaimed, "I think this is going to be a fabulous stock for 2013."
CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching tomorrow.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday.
"Futures Now" trader Rich Ilczyszyn looks at key technical levels for oil and how to trade it.
Pay attention to U.S. manufacturing, energy shares, garbage as a growth business, and global recovery.
Late Tuesday night Yahoo! CEO Marissa Mayer posted a revealing tweet. If a photo speaks a thousand words, here's what this one tells us.
Apple shares have shed roughly a quarter of their value since hitting $705. One analyst still sees growth opportunities.
It's still too soon to call a bottom in housing, much less the start of a boom, Yale's Robert Shiller says.