Will Oswald, global head of FICC Research at Standard Chartered Bank, outlines his forecast for Friday's nonfarm payrolls and says the key risk for markets is the FOMC meeting next week.» Read More
The coffee market is red hot right now, and it looks like Dunkin Donuts will be the cheapest way to play it once the company comes public, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
What to do on a pending Moody's downgrade of US treasuries, with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
The Fast Money guys share their final trades of the day.
Mike Khouw, Options trader, explains how to play MMM ahead of earnings.
Insight on YUM, UFPI and MAR earnings, with Louis Navellier, CIO at Navellier.
The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.
The VIX is testing a key 20 level again, with Jim Iuorio, TJM.
Discussing whether a US default would cause Treasuries to rise, with Jeff Kilburg, Treasury Curve.
Insight on how to position for cutbacks in government spending, with the Fast Money traders.
Why investors should avoid the banks, with Doug Kass, Seabreeze.
Google earnings blow bast estimates; more optimism for Apple earnings; and JPM earnings get a bounce, with the Fast Money team.
Stocks finished lower Thursday for the fourth session in five after Bernanke said the Fed is not prepared to take further action and amid ongoing concerns about the U.S. debt ceiling, erasing earlier gains fueled by encouraging economic news as well as strong earnings from JPMorgan.
If you're worried about the seemingly unending euro zone crisis, here's a less than obvious way to steer clear.
J.P. Morgan Chase's higher second-quarter earnings are good news for other brokers, which had been guiding expectations lower, Paul Miller, FBR Capital Markets managing director, told CNBC Thursday.
Discussing the outlook on financial and whether it's too late to buy into the sector, with IFred Cannon, KBW, and Anton Schutz, Mendon Capital.
Stocks declined Thursday after Bernanke said the Federal Reserve is not prepared to take further action on the economy and amid ongoing concerns about the U.S. debt ceiling.
Microsoft and Cisco have been badmouthed by the market for years, but they are the kind of large companies that can react better to economic adversity, Invesco chief investment officer Ron Sloan told CNBC Thursday.
Stocks came off their highs right after 10:30am ET, when traders threw a hissy fit and sold the market after Mr. Bernanke threw cold water on QE3 during his congressional testimony. Shortly after, I ran into an old trader friend on the NYSE floor I hadn't seen in some time.
Sharing investment strategies in an uncertain market, with Ron Sloan, Invesco Core Investment Management, and Jack Albin, Harris Private Bank.
Bernanke is open to a third round of easing if needed - but these strategists are bullish on the dollar anyway.