The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
With the markets selling off again today, CNBC asked the experts for their best investment ideas now.
Traders of late have tied many investment decisions to the price of oil. Jerry Castellini says it's time to stop worrying about oil prices -- and start buying oil and gas stocks.
The SEC has its watch list for troubled financial institutions. But who watches the watchers? Answer: Disclosure Insight. John Gavin is the president of this organization, and focusing on risks instead of returns, his group has raised red flags over some troubled entities.
Despite the Dow's slight uptick, inflation and credit concerns continued to weigh heavily on stocks Tuesday.
Phil Orlando sees lower oil prices coming, and some shifts in investors' preferences coming along with them.
Heat wave: Paul Fremont, managing director at Jefferies & Co., has some deregulated utility stocks to power your portfolio.
Dan Eggers says electric utilities can generate portfolio profit -- when they operate in a deregulated environment.
CNBC asked the market experts where investors should be putting their money, and here are some of their best suggestions.
Robert Zagunis says investors should put their money into shares of diversified international companies: "where the action is."
David Riedel has been thinking about the agricultural challenges facing the world, and he's come up with some ways for investors to harvest profits from the planting and growing of crops.
The Dow recovered some of its losses from last Friday as oil dropped more than $4 Monday.
To give investors an edge, CNBC asked the market pros for their best investment advice now.
Jon Hilsenrath, money and investing news editor at The Wall Street Journal, offered CNBC his list of five stocks to watch: the winners and losers making news this week.
Gary Anderson thinks investors should look beyond America's borders for their stock-market winnings.
Todd Weller of Stifel Nicolaus says there's a big opportunity for investors in companies that provide information technology to giant health-care firms.
"What do you do when oil's over $130 a barrel, and the subprime-infected stocks are still plaguing the market?" asked David Sowerby of Loomis Sayles. "You go shopping!"
Lehman Brothers downgraded continental European stocks to "underweight" from "overweight," while raising U.S. equities to "overweight" from "underweight."
For the first time in a long time, it looked as if oil was going to stay out of the market headlines. No such luck.
For the week ending Friday, June 6, 2008, the markets finished in the red as the CBOE Volatility Index (VIX) again crossed above the 20 threshold and oil surged. Stocks were impacted by continued economic concerns, renewed trouble in the financial sector, and a record spike in crude oil on Friday. Although it was a negative week for the markets, the Dow managed a 200+ point rally on Thursday for the first time since 4/18, after retailers posted better than expected same store sales.
The Dow, S&P and NASDAQ all finished down almost 2% or greater for the week, the Dow closes down almost 400 points Friday.