Jim Awad, managing director at Plimsoll Mark Capital, discusses the weaker finish and anemic trading volumes on Wall Street last week.» Read More
Despite high unemployment, debt ceiling fears, riots in Greece, earthquakes in Japan and a host of other negative headlines, most of the American consumer related stocks are doing pretty darn well lately.
Yes, the Greek drama is fascinating. But don't forget - QE2 is ending, and that will hit currencies too. Here's how.
Don't expect a stock market rally anytime soon, David Hefty, CEO of Hefty Wealth Partners, told CNBC Tuesday. "We think the market will continue to bottom over the next one to two quarters," he said. "If there’s going to be any type of rally at all we think at earliest it will be sometime late this year."
As a Harvard Business School student, Mark Pincus scoffed at Wall Street firms whose interview questions he felt were beneath him. Now he’s hiring some of those very companies to help take his game maker, Zynga, public.
Wal-Mart vice chairman Eduardo Castro-Wright dumps 40 percent of his stake for the second time in one year. The Fast Money traders weigh on in what to make of this move.
A check on Google's big splash in wireless, with Colin Gillis, BGC Financial analyst, and a look at the midday market moving stocks.
July ranks as the best month of the third quarter for the Dow and S&P 500, according to the Stock Trader's Almanac.
The Fast Money traders break down oil, gold and stocks.
Despite a host of negative headlines, most of the American consumer-related stocks are performing pretty well. Is the economy better than we realize?
A Greek default could be a couple of years away, and that wouldn't be such a bad thing, this strategist says.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
If at first you succeed, why not try again. That seems to be the thinking of activist investor Nelson Peltz, who has recently purchased 12.2 million shares in Kraft Foods, a stock he has trafficked in frequently over the last four years, usually with good results.
Weighing in on what why technicals can show where the markets are headed, with David Hefty, Hefty Wealth Partners and Mark Newton, Greywolf Execution Partners.
Futures advanced Tuesday after the S&P Case-Shiller home price index showed its first monthly increase in eight months, helped by an annual boost of spring buyers.
Christine Lagarde said that she wants to fix the “open wounds” left by Dominique Strauss-Kahn’s departure from the IMF.
"It is not unrealistic for China to backstop the euro zone crisis," said Mark Mobius, the executive chairman of Templeton Emerging Markets Group in an interview with CNBC on Tuesday from Monaco.
When the going gets tough, the tough...err... head to Monaco. The world's largest fund managers headed to Monaco Tuesday to discuss the issues closest to their hearts.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner is not expected to significantly shift the Aug. 2 date when the government will have exhausted all of its emergency measures to stave off default, a source familiar with the administration's efforts said Monday.
While Greece is front and center for markets this week, some traders are watching the rally in tech with interest.
Southern is one of the largest generators of electricity in the country, with 42 thousand megawatts of generating capacity, as well as 27 thousand miles of transmission lines, with Tom Fanning, Southern Company's chairman, president and CEO, and Mad Money host Jim Cramer.