David Moyes, manager of the world's most-supported soccer team, Manchester United, has left the club after less than a year at the helm.
Sometimes terrible earnings beget fantastic investment opportunities. Cramer thinks this is one of those times.
The latest evidence that some people just can't get enough comes from investors who are still afraid of the stock market—despite a 180 percent gain.
Activist investor William Ackman of Pershing Square Capital and Valeant Pharmaceuticals International are said to be pursuing a takeover of Allergan.
Although estimates on Alibaba's worth vary widely, market analysts agree Alibaba Group's IPO will be a blockbuster—and that's good news for Yahoo.
The Supreme Court will decide whether Aereo, the Internet-connected antenna, is doing something illegal by broadcasting television programs online.
Even though 67 percent of S&P companies have beaten analyst expectations, it's still looking like a weak earnings season.
The energy sector still has room to run, Invesco senior portfolio manager Ron Sloan says.
The S&P 500 is on pace for its first five-day winning streak six months, brushing off declines that had started to raise questions about a correction.
Jen Psaki of the State Department suggested that Vladimir Putin could be sanctioned by the US over the crisis in Ukraine, but not immediately.
Dan Loeb continued his battle with Sotheby's on Monday with a new letter promoting Third Point's board nominees over the art house's slate.
The latest delay in the Keystone XL pipeline is all about politics, and not about the reality of pipelines, said John Hofmeister.
U.S. subprime auto lenders are "exercising more caution," especially when it comes to higher-risk customers, according to Moody's.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services tells CNBC's Mary Thompson what the stock market is waiting to see in the middle of this week.
Ocwen Financial is suspected of 'self-dealing' by regulators and accused of overcharging borrowers and investors to auction off foreclosed properties.
This is a link to an NBC News story.
There are at least 100 million reasons why the president has held up the decision on the Keystone pipeline, POLITICO's Ben White says.
Some are calling Google's buying spree the ultimate sign of a bubble. But here's the key thing for investors to remember, says Michael Yoshikami.
Economic growth has picked up as business activity thaws out from a frigid winter, investment strategist Jim Paulsen told CNBC on Monday.
Companies such as Microsoft, Qualcomm and Intel still have room to run, BlackRock's David Cassese says.