Traders will still comb the minutes of the June Fed meeting for any inkling of how it might react to those international developments.» Read More
Stocks closed mixed Tuesday, with the Nasdaq ending lower and the S&P failing to end above a key technical level despite earlier optimism over a meeting of EU finance ministers and a better-than-expected consumer confidence report.
Dean Curnutt, Macro Risk Advisors, and Jonathan Golub, UBS, discuss the market action.
Why investors should be focused on risk assets in emerging economies like Brazil and Asia, with William Gross, PIMCO founder & Co-CIO.
Hedge fund manager John Paulson apologizes to investors for its "worst" year, reports CNBC's John Carney.
Amid the discussions of a euro breakup, the single currency is stubbornly strong. Here's how to trade that risk appetite away from the euro zone.
US oil prices are flirting with $100 a barrel but don't fully reflect the potential for escalating tensions between the West and Iran, oil experts say.
Goldman Sachs analysts are favoring four oil-patch stocks, giving them potential six-month price increases of as much as 95 percent. This comes at a time when oil prices, a great determinant of energy companies' earnings and share-price performances, have been highly volatile.
In what should be the strongest quarter for retailers, jewelry seller Tiffanys falls short.
One fund manager argues that investors looking ahead to 2012 should consider international growth stocks because of the broad range of opportunities compared to the U.S. stock market, TheStreet.com reports.
The Fast Money team eyes the top 25 performing stocks in the S&P 500 this year. Today's standout stock is Philip Morris, up about 25% year-to-date.
Valuation forecasts for Facebook are reaching at least $100 billion. Is the company worth that much? Michael Pachter, analyst at Wedbush Securities, discusses. And CNBC's Herb Greenberg eyes the biggest trends on Twitter.
The price of gold is due for a correction and this could be used as an entry point by investors eager to get exposure to the precious metal, while the dollar is likely to strengthen as there has been too much pessimism about it, famous investor Jim Rogers told CNBC Tuesday.
Market volatility doesn't concern stockpicker Laszlo Birinyi but it does change his strategy, he told CNBC Tuesday.
Names like Halliburton, Exxon and Chevron are lifting the market into the green, with the Fast Money team. Dan Dicker, president of Mercbloc also weighs in on the Transocean deal.
Jim Cramer has brilliantly posed the most important question facing the markets today when thinking about the impact of Europe: "Is there too much hope here?"
With companies testing out plans for a euro collapse, here's one take on how things could play out.
Americans are unprepared for retirement, so much so that it's reached crisis levels, according to a new survey of small business owners.
Most investors for the next several years will be lucky to get a 5 percent return in their portfolios thanks to the growth-constricting debt problems in the U.S. and Europe, Pimco's Bill Gross said.
Futures edged higher Tuesday after an Italian bond auction which saw record yields but sold close to the top end of its targeted range, and ahead of another meeting of euro zone finance ministers under pressure to solve the debt crisis.
CNBC's Jim Cramer, Melissa Lee, David Faber, and Carl Quintanilla discuss today's market moving headlines, including Italian bond yields on the rise, AMR's bankruptcy filing, and earnings.