Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway Chairman & CEO, provides insight on U.S. debt, bank regulations and the connection between a growing economy and inflation. Dan Gilbert, Quicken Loans founder & Chairman, weighs in.» Read More
Investors should be cautious and not just "buy the market"; many companies perform better in changing and changed economic circumstances and therefore as the sugar rush initiated in the first quarter of 2009 fades, this is the discipline that investors should once more return to.
Record number of mutual fund redemptions in China have prompted a slew of new offerings in the market as fund management firms struggle to retain invetsors.
Violence escalates in Libya, the Rajaratnam trial gets underway and California faces its continued deficit problems.
Crude prices will likely keep their stranglehold on the stock market as investors watch events play out in the Middle East in the week ahead.
Despite surging oil prices, the markets will continue to move higher, said Barton Biggs, managing director at Traxis Partners.
Stocks edged slightly higher for the week amid wild daily swings, including on Friday, as the markets climbed back in the final minutes of the session to pare losses for the day nearly in half.
It's the basic question when investing in a stock: is it on the way up or will it go down? Which stocks do analysts on average predict will have the biggest pop? Click ahead to find out!
Short-term, oil is still the key. If oil remains well north of $100, many traders have been talking about a rangebound market for the next several months. This could get even more problematic as we head toward the end of QE2 in June and the loss of that liquidity.
Facebook, the social networking giant, is now valued at $65 billion and moving up 30 percent in the last six weeks, making it one of the most highly valued private companies out there today. This high valuation is a function of scarcity of shares that has created a supply, demand imbalance, according to one venture capitalist.
Stocks shrugged off a handful of robust economic reports to extended losses Friday as oil prices surged amid increased violence in Libya.
With the nonfarm payroll report over, stocks are back to getting smacked around by oil. Stocks weakened as oil moved toward $104, then recovered when it fell back, then weakened when oil moved up again...all in the last hour. Get it?
The options market is gearing up for a bull run in the dollar after February's non-farm payrolls showed improvement in the U.S. jobs picture.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
There are unconfirmed reports circulating that Hassan Warbouk, one of the rebels fighting against Libyan leader Qaddafi, was killed in fighting in the town of Zawiyah.
On Thursday the S&P 500 sees it’s biggest percentage and point jump since December 1, 2010 and yet the stock that is its best performer (+202 percent!) over the last 52 weeks, does not participate in the rally: Netflix spacer (NFLX). It closed down half of a percent, adding to the steady, quiet decline that has chopped $40 (18 percent) off Netflix’s stock price in 12 trading days.
February nonfarm payrolls, at 192,000 jobs created, was about inline with expectations. January payrolls were revised up to 63,000, from 36,000. However, private sector job gains were stronger than expected at 222,000. Average hourly earnings were flat, a gain of 0.2 percent was expected. But...
US stock index futures lost ground after initially rising on the news of strong job gains in February.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Talking jobs with the maestro, welcoming 'Melo to MSG and cheering the ad dollars. Here's some of what we’re watching—and that you should be watching as well.
Canadian businesses are starting to borrow again because they have confidence in the US recovery, Ed Clark, CEO and president of TD Bank, told CNBC Thursday.