STOCKHOLM— Investors can for the first time bet on the value of bitcoins through an established stock exchange after Nasdaq launched an index based on the cybercurrency in Stockholm, Sweden. Monday's launch of a bitcoin-based security on the Stockholm Stock Exchange allows investors to speculate on bitcoin's value without actually owning the...» Read More
Nasdaq is adjusting the listing requirements for how long a company has to be a "seasoned" trader. This was a key component in winning the Facebook listing. CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the changes.
Discussing the serious labor issues facing the tech giant at its Foxconn supplier in China, with Bennett Freeman, Calvert Investments.
The iPad maker Apple fell for the fifth-straight session Monday dragging the Nasdaq lower.
Will stocks bounce back from the biggest weekly losses of 2012? Dan Greenhaus, BTIG chief global strategist, discusses the outlook on earnings and its impact on markets.
On Thursday, Google beat earnings and announced plans to issue a dividend — in the form of a new class of nonvoting stock.
May has historically been a bad month for stocks, so should investors "sell in May and go away?" Barbara Reinhard, Credit Suisse chief investment strategist, weighs in.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the details of the Federal Reserve's Beige Book, including hiring improvement in many districts.
Shares of Caterpillar are up 12% year-to-date, with Mike Murphy, Rosecliff Capital CEO.
Discussing Yelp's business model and the role advertisers play in the company, with Jason Helfstein, Oppenheimer senior analyst.
TDAmeritrade Holding on Wednesday announced plans to transfer its common stock listing to the New York Stock Exchange, effective April 25.
Assessing whether you should buy dips or take profits, with Savita Subramanian, BofA Merrill Lynch.
Confirmed sources say Facebook will list on the Nasdaq. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.
Discussing the Fed minutes and the debate over the economic outlook, with Jack Caffrey, JPMorgan Private Bank and Zane Brown, Lord Abbett. CNBC's Steve Liesman, Rick Santelli and Kate Kelly weigh in.
The breakdown on the BATS Global Markets exchange was stunning, but market disruptions have been common enough to rattle some investors’ confidence. A review of industry data shows that disruptions large and small are a daily occurrence. The New York Times reports.
Do rapid-fire trading firms have an unfair advantage over the retail investor? Joe Saluzzi, Themis Trading co-head of equity trading, explains why he thinks the current trading system is broken.
Shares in the country’s third-largest exchange opened at $15.25 on Friday, falling below the company’s offering price of $16 a share. Almost immediately, volatility in the stock spiked — on news of a system problem at the exchange — and BATS halted trading on its own shares. The New York Times reports.
Since the market reached a one-year low on October 4, the S&P 500 index is up 31 percent, trading near its highest level since May 2008. Do stocks have further room to run?
Loomis Sayles Chief Market Analyst David Sowerby said Monday afternoon there’s a 50 percent chance of a 5 percent correction for the stocks. He says it happens on average twice a year and the market is due.
Are small caps the best way to bet on the economic recovery? The Russell 2000 is up 12 percent since the beginning of the year. Scott Billeadeau, Fifth Third Asset Management, and Ken Korngiebel, TW Asset Management, provide their top plays.
The “Mad Money” host explains how the bears got “caught in the jaws of their own logic” Thursday.