The rise in interest rates can affect stocks as traders wait for the job reports coming out on Friday.» Read More
Morgan Stanley reported earnings for the quarter of $1.14 per share that easily outdistanced Wall Street expectations, though much the beat was due to an accounting move that also has helped its peers.
Futures shaved most of their losses Wednesday following a handful of better-than-expected economic news and after some mixed earnings reports.
Thanks to broad market declines and volatile trading conditions, hedge funds saw assets tumble $85 billion in the third quarter, according to new data from Hedge Fund Research—a notable retreat from trends seen earlier this year.
Visa said Wednesday is increasing its quarterly dividend by 47 percent.
David Einhorn of Greenlight Capital made his bearish case against Green Mountain Coffee at the Value Investing Congress in New York. From the report: “The research shows that Green Mountain and M. Block are potentially engaged in a variety of shenanigans that appear designed to mislead auditors and to inflate financial results.”
Insight on why Apple miss its quarter, with Brian White, Ticonderoga Securities, who says it had to do with weakness in the iPhone sales and the timing of the new iPhone 4S.
Volatility in European equity markets and quarterly earnings reports out of the US are distorting the price of stocks and making it hard for investors to buy in the short term, Chris Tinker, equity strategist at Libra Investment Services told CNBC Wednesday.
Earnings are coming in better than expected, but expectations were extremely low, says Larry Adam, Deutsche Bank global investment management, who also weighs in on how the European debt crisis and a deficit reduction plan in the U.S. will impact the markets.
The cautious are paying for the profligate, not only by sacrificing their tax money to save banks from collapse but by seeing their savings eroded by negative interest rates.
It was a striking display of unity: Rupert and James Murdoch, father and son, walking side by side through central London as they faced a crisis that had laid siege to their company. Pushing through a crush of paparazzi on a street not far from Buckingham Palace, James reached out to place a reassuring hand on his father’s back. .
Recapitalizing Europe's banks will not solve the sovereign crisis, Otto Dichtl, director of financials at Knight Capital Group, told CNBC.
As volatile markets and economic uncertainty keep investors on edge, companies are folding their plans to go public in record numbers.
The markets are likely to lean whichever way the European winds blow Wednesday.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.
This is a company that knows how to innovate and knows how to deliver, says Mad Money's Jim Cramer, with Patrick Doyle, Domino's Pizza CEO.
Mad Money's Cramer takes a look at the charts, as interpreted by Bert Dohman, to see where the range-bound S&P 500 and Value Line Composite Index are likely headed, and says the message is clear: stay cautious.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says this is a pretty terrific earnings season, but bad news out of Europe trumped those results, driving stocks down.
The Fast Money crew offers special CNBC.com-only advice on your investments.
Mike Khouw, Cantor Fitzgerald, with the options play on Las Vegas Sands.
Whitney Tilson, T2 Partners, lays out some of his best ideas from the Value Investing Congress.