The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
Jim Rogers has a sector pick -- and a major pan: The investor nixed a Fannie Mae/Freddie Mac bailout. So what -does- he like?
Fort Pitt Capital Group's Kim Caughey is charged up about General Electric.
Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's testimony before a Senate committee takes on even greater importance for Tuesday's markets, now that the Fed and Treasury have promised to backstop mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac.
Forget congressional bluster about "speculators" -- commodities prices have barely begun to climb. So says John Roque of Natixis Bleichroeder -- and he has ideas for investors.
Options activity for Lehman Bros. and the financial sector as a whole continues to be extremely volatile, according to one analyst.
To give investors an edge in this volatile market environment, CNBC asked the experts for their best trades now.
Goldman Sachs' Abby Joseph Cohen told CNBC Monday that the fair value of the S&P 500 is at 1,400 -- nearly 200 higher than its current level.
Marc Ostwald at Monument Securities said the mortgage giants might be a smart buy now -- despite concerns about their future.
At a time of market uncertainty, what can an investor count on? Knee replacements, for one thing. Bruce Nudell, UBS senior research analyst, takes that as his cue in picking some promising stocks.
Joe Clark is one of many financial observers who says these are uncertain times. But he's one of a few who'll tell you what to do about it.
The fair value of the Standard & Poor's 500 , the broadest gauge of major U.S. stocks, is at 1,400, based on a 6 month to 12 month view, Abby Joseph Cohen, Goldman Sachs' senior investment strategist, said on Monday.
Analysts say hurdles for the stock market in the coming week include continued uncertainty about financial sector—specifically mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac—as well as the unrelenting pressure of rising oil prices.
For the week ending Friday, July 11, 2008, the U.S. markets finished in bear market territory with the Dow dipping below 11,000 during intraday for the first time in 2 years.
Volatility rules the markets as the Dow dips below 11,000 intraday on Friday for the first time since July, 2006. The CBOE volatility index hits an intraday high of 29.44, the highest level since March 19th, oil hits a new record, the dollar falls.
The stock market brought a dramatic end to a chaotic week on Wall Street. CNBC talked to the experts about how to play stocks, bonds and oil into the weekend and upcoming week.
Peter Misek at Canaccord Adams says “tech -- both in growth and earnings are going to look pretty good."
America's oil crisis should be re-branded "renewable energy opportunity," says Rob Lutts, CIO of Cabot Money Management. He offered CNBC wind and solar stock picks.
The Chicago Board Options Exchange Volatility Index or the VIX, Wall Street's main barometer of investor fear, shot up on Friday as many anxious players sought options to guard their portfolios.
Short sellers are rightly targeting Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae, said Manny Weintraub of Integre Advisors.
It's been an awful week for stocks, but Evan Smith insists it's a perfect time to buy.