CNBC Pro highlights the top performing stocks this week and analyzes whether the good times will continue.» Read More
The Shanghai Composite index is down 46 percent from its October highs, its worst showing ever. Is it time to get out of China investments? Peter Navarro, UC Irvine business professor and Jack Perkowski, author of "Managing the Dragon," offered their insights to CNBC.
Despite recent signs of strength in stocks, the markets are still in the red for the year. To help protect your portfolio, CNBC's "Closing Bell" got advice from two 5-star fund managers, who offered their strategies -- and stock picks.
At the CTIA Wireless Show in Las Vegas, telecom, cable and Web media companies are hyping their plans to master 3G info technology like WiMax -- and some are already jumping ahead to 4G. Todd Rosenbluth, Standard & Poor's telecom analyst, told investors who he believes will win the wireless wars.
As fuel prices soar and the government debates Big Oil taxation, what's an investor to do? Turn to alternative ways to play energy, according to Kevin Landis, chief investment officer at Firsthand Capital Management.
Will Starbucks return to profitability under CEO Howard Schultz -- and should you buy the stock? Brent Wilsey, president of Wilsey Asset Management, takes on the coffee chain -- and names two tech-oriented stocks he says are bargain buys.
The market soared more than 250 points Monday morning, and CNBC asked the experts how investors can best ride this rally.
Ann Gilpin, beverage analyst at Morningstar, isn't afraid of soaring commodity prices or tepid consumer spending. "As we go into any kind of consumer slowdown, [alcohol] stocks should hold up relatively well," she maintains. Gilpin explained her confidence to CNBC -- and offered her top stock picks.
Homebuilder DR Horton tried to kill two birds with one stone this past weekend: unloading inventory and cleaning up the image of the housing market -- at least in a few towns in Southern California. The company held a first-come, first-served “Un-Auction."
The bottom: If not now, when? It's the question that traders, fund managers, analysts and investors were all asking, all week.
Ahead of the weekend, CNBC asks the experts where investors should place their bets.
The pharmaceutical sector faces the looming "patent cliff" -- but Credit Suisse's Catherine Arnold finds lots of opportunities in the sector for the careful investor.
Peter Klein of Fifth Third Asset Management sees investors running away from a lot of stocks, when they should be running toward them. Click to see his picks.
The U.S. economy is in a recession, says David Khani, FBR Capital Markets director of research, but the market has pretty much played out its worry about it.
Commodity prices are soaring and biofuel use is putting even more pressure on grains in particular. Can Big Food firms continue to thrive? Yes, says Alexia Howard, senior research analyst at Sanford Bernstein. She told CNBC why she remains “bullish on the food group" -- and what stocks to buy.
As food prices surge, America’s supermarkets are also feeling the pain. While consumer food prices are up five percent, wholesale prices have soared a whopping 20 percent.
If a company is involved in the distribution of electricity -- plug that stock right into your portfolio, says Kent Croft. "We like the outlook for electrical grid spending, both here in North America and abroad," the fund manager told CNBC.
Brent Wilsey says he's surprised at what he found when he went looking for investment prospects among housing-industry stocks. The strategist shared his picks with CNBC.
With stagflation in the air, where's an investor to turn? Morningstar's Christine Benz urges a close look at companies that pay dividends.
Northrop Grumman on Wednesday said it had filed a motion asking the Government Accountability Office to dismiss parts of a Boeing protest against the Air Force's decision to award Northrop a $35 billion refueling aircraft contract.
Two words define Randy Bateman's top stock picks, a big word and a small one. The big one is "techno-industrial;" the small one is "small."