Jason Subotky, Yacktman Funds, shares his thoughts on Coca-Cola's equity compensation plan. The problem with these plans are they are complicated and a lot of the details are not fully flushed out, says Subotky.» Read More
Every single IPO deal this week has priced below their expected range, including three that came to market late Tuesday.
Stocks jump, fall, then rise. The whipsaw action has recently become commonplace among major indices.
The formerly hot IPO market is repricing, in what's becoming a regular occurrence: delayed offerings and flotations below the price talk.
We need evidence that growth is picking up. That box was checked by March retail sales, which were just what we needed.
Dissecting what the options market is signaling about Citi, IBM and Google, with Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional director.
Companies--some of whom delayed offerings--need a good stock market at their back to have a strong IPO.
There's market fear, but it's not being expressed through the CBOE Volatility Index. Traders are buying protection elsewhere.
The talk about rotation out of biotech and big momentum Internet stocks involves very few companies.
March's payrolls were respectable, but not enough to support the robust growth the market wants, or frothy valuations.
The S&P 500 briefly touches an all-time high before crumbling. Investors rotate out of high-fliers like biotechs.
The March payrolls missed Wall Street's estimates, but the jobs market is not as bad as we thought it was.
In addressing high-frequency trading, don't expect regulators to do anything radical anytime soon.
In spite of relentless global uncertainty, the IPO deluge continues and markets are extending their rally.
*MannKind shares soar as diabetes drug gets FDA backing. NEW YORK, April 2- The S&P 500 closed at another record high on Wednesday as signs of steady private-sector hiring suggested that the economy was slowly building momentum after a winter-related pullback.
The knock-on effects from the debate over 'rigged' markets may push high-speed trading firm Virtu to postpone its IPO.
The big issue for this quarter will be: will they economy pick up? The big debate for this quarter will be growth versus value.
It's time for a public hearing about what's going on with our stock market.
Author Michael Lewis alleges that the stock market is "rigged" by a cabal of high frequency traders, stock exchanges, and Wall Street firms.
I haven't read Mr. Lewis' book, but I've read the S-1 for Virtu, which is a high-speed trading firm that is slated to go public, likely in the next few weeks.
CNBC's Ron Insana explains the dangers in going double or triple-short, as well as which ETFs can help traders profit from a short opportunity.