CNBC's Bob Pisani and independent investment consultant David Darst, discuss quality of earnings season.» Read More
As WaPo reports today, Democratic in-fighting over the White House's apparent shift away from the public option is a move that has riled progressives and threatened to derail the broader debate.
While most investment advisors are expecting a fairly substantial stock correction in the coming weeks, few are particularly frightened about the prospect.
S&P 500 rallies in a thin tape....the S&P 500 and its corresponding ETF popped about 6 points about 11:45 AM ET. Volume and price moved up just as the index hit 990, which was where it closed yesterday, so technicals are likely a factor.
Oddly, stocks in Shanghai were trading UP in the morning session, when trading resumed in the afternoon (they have a break midday), the index fell apart. No explanation was offered for this, but several traders noted that Buffett's editorial in the New York Times appeared in this break, which happened around midnight Eastern Time
China and Australia struck a $41 billion agreement to provide China with liquefied natural gas (LNG) Tuesday, and the deal is an example how China is grabbing up energy at cheap prices at a time when it is one of the few countries investing in resources, experts told CNBC Asia.
The market bounced back on Tuesday against all odds, just like the Mad Money host said it would.
For better or for worse, the Chinese and American economies are linked at the hip. Does that mean our recovery rests in Beijing's hands?
From the first quarter, we had the Chinese and Russians expressing concern over the direction of the US fiscal position. This lead to the suggestion/advocation that a new world reserve currency be established.
The sharp global slump in stocks Monday was a sign that the markets are on their way back to reality after about five months of strong gains, Kirby Daley, senior strategist at Newedge Group, said Tuesday.
On Monday, the S&P 500 suffered its worst loss in seven weeks. This is probably the start of something bigger, says Guy Adami.
Sam Stovall, chief investment strategist at Standard & Poor’s, told investors what to expect for the second half of the year and 2010.
Up to 90 percent of paper money in the United States contains traces of cocaine, according to a study by the American Chemical Society released Monday.
Amid the sell off, what level should you be closely watching in the S&P as a level of support?
Foreign demand for long-term U.S. financial assets rebounded in June even though China and Russia trimmed their holdings.
Asia drops as Japanese GDP--while growing--disappoints. You would think global markets would be delighted to hear that Japan had positive GDP growth for the first time in five quarters.
Something has to give and give soon. We need to have a rebound in global demand or we'll see bad things happen to commodity prices.
Nielsen boxes are dinosaurs and despite Nielsen's expansion, the media and advertising business want to have a better sense of how and where people consume content. Sources tell me a major partnership is in the works.
Music fans around the world have a love-hate relationship Ticketmaster, which provides a seemingly infinite variety of live events, at a cost. Now the company is feeling the impact of the recession.
Many market experts and economists are saying that the world has avoided the next Great Depression, but concerns still abound about how long negative or slow economic growth will continue.
Finally there's progress in Hollywood's push to enter China. The WTO issued a 460 page ruling that demands that the Chinese government ease its restrictions, and among other things allow U.S. content companies to work with any distributors, not just those controlled by the government.