Jim Cramer explains what to watch ahead of the open.» Read More
Stocks fell more than 2 percent on Monday following a strong four-week rally. Mike Rubino, of Rubino Financial and Bob Phillips of Spectrum Management Group discussed the selloff.
As evidenced by the recent selloff, most people don't believe the recovery will be straight up—or even a steady climb. So, the hot question right now is, what shape will it be—A triple-U? Square-root sign?
The retail news is better today than yesterday; Home Depot, Saks and Target all reported earnings and commentary better than Lowe's did yesterday.
This recovery is not going to be a sprint, but a marathon instead and it’s going to take time to unwind, said Andrew Kanaly, chairman of Kanaly Trust Company.
The "correction" many on Wall Street had been waiting for finally happened on Monday - now, the question is how long it will continue. Based on activity in overseas markets and U.S. stock index futures, Monday's drop may be a one-day wonder, with all signs pointing to a rebound at the open.
European banking stocks could sink another 5 or 6 percent in a sharp selloff that would unsettle the broader market, Geoff Wilkinson, head of investment research at Mint Equities, told CNBC.
The sharp global slump in stocks Monday was a sign that the markets are on their way back to reality after about five months of strong gains, Kirby Daley, senior strategist at Newedge Group, said Tuesday.
Global stocks rose Tuesday, clawing their way back from the previous day's lows. Experts tell CNBC that although the market is due for a slight correction, there is still value in large-cap stocks and copper.
When a sell-off develops there is a surprising lack of support from investors in miner BHP Billiton.
In late February, we had long-time bear Robert Prechter, Founder & CEO of Elliott Wave International on the "Closing Bell," where he predicted a sharp rally. Prechter has been studying the charts for the past 30-years.
Traders said the selling was orderly—there was no sign of panic—and they expect to see more pressure on stocks this week.
Sam Stovall, chief investment strategist at Standard & Poor’s, told investors what to expect for the second half of the year and 2010.
The correction may finally be starting: Stocks plunged more than 2% Monday in their worst selloff in 7 weeks. The Nasdaq was the hardest hit, down nearly 3%.
Stocks plunged more than 2 percent Monday as traders cashed in on some of the gains from the four-week rally. Earlier, the New York Fed reported its measure of manufacturing activity in the region moved into positive territory—signaling growth—for the first time since April 2007. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
The weekend was apparently not the pause that refreshes for Wall Street: Following a mild selloff on Friday, stocks opened sharply lower Monday.
While everyone is debating when home prices will bottom, MacroShares (which premiered in June) allows investors to make a direct bet on housing.
The Vix soared over 10 percent on Monday. What's next? Dan Deming, trader at Stutland Equities and Brett D’Arcy, CIO of CBIZ Wealth Management shared their outlooks.
Banks are reporting July master trust data, and the data shows modest improvement.
The real estate investment trusts (REITs) sector has had a great run over the last few months, but here are some areas you can still consider for your portfolio, said Paul Puryear, director of real estate research at Raymond James.
This is a good opportunity to leverage towards a cyclical recovery, said Thomas Lee, Chief U.S. Equity Strategist at JPMorgan.