Jim Awad, managing director at Plimsoll Mark Capital, discusses the weaker finish and anemic trading volumes on Wall Street last week.» Read More
I noted on the air this afternoon that Pfizer, which was trading at about $20.20, dropped in a few minutes to about $19.50 on heavy volume.
Stocks gained, closing at the highs of the session after starting the week in a sharp slide in the wake of Standard & Poor's revised outlook for U.S. long-term debt as largely positive earnings propelled stocks higher.
Is the dollar drop fueling corporate earnings. The dollar index falls to its lowest level since August 2008, with CNBC's Simon Hobbs and the Fast Money traders. Also, a discussion of tech earnings from this week, is the dollar broken for good, with Jens Nordvig, Nomura Securities, and how high can silver go.
BlackRock CEO Lawrence Fink said clients becoming more comfortable getting back into the market and taking a more global approach to investing.
Ask a kid about LeBron James and he'll most likely perk up and say, "Yeah, he's cool." Mention the name Steve Jobs and that same kid will set the ringtone on his iPhone to crickets chirping. Some companies and organizations are aiming to change all that, investing in programs that teach kids that science and technology are cool.
iShares Silver Trust fluttered today on trader talk that it has become a lot more expensive to short at Goldman Sachs. What does that mean?
Stocks added to gains in the final hour of the session after starting the week in a sharp slide in the wake of Standard & Poor's revised outlook for U.S. long-term debt as largely positive earnings propelled stocks higher.
BlackRock's profits jumped 34% last quarter and the company now has $3.6 trillion dollars in assets under management. How does a company this big continue to grow? An insider look at the world's largest asset management firm, with Laurence Fink, BlackRock chairman & CEO.
Weakness in the US dollar, which is causing everything to go up including gas prices, food and stocks, is unlikely to go away soon as a selling frenzy hits the currency market.
A look ahead to next week's market action and how to play it, with Arthur Cashin, UBS Financial Services; Anthony Grisanti, GRZ Energy; and Todd Colvin, MF Global.
For the most part, traders continue to respond to the strong earnings for a second day in a row. But it's not a uniform reaction.
Apple giving earnings guidance is a little like betting against a fast-moving stock: It’s senseless.
Daniel Dicker, New York Mercantile Exchange independent trader, with a value play on deep-water drillers.
Discussing how investors can profit from potential M&A deals, with Larry Grafstein, Rothschild North America co-head M&A.
Stocks strengthened in quiet pre-holiday trading as a series of strong earnings reports lifted the market, although gains were tempered by mixed economic news.
Can the strong earnings last with soaring commodity costs and slumping manufacturing data? Keith Wirtz, Fifth Third Asset Management and Russ Koesterich, iShares, weigh in.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Discussing whether consumers replenishing their essentials is an economic indicator, with Eric Beder, Brean Murray, Carret & Co.; Michael Yoshikami, YCMNET Advisors and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
For the second day in a row, global markets and U.S. futures responded to strong earnings reports. Last week, when investors sold bank stocks off after seeing no loan growth, there was considerable worry that this could turn into a "sell on any news" quarter with other sectors as well.
Stock index futures pared gains after the government reported jobless claims remain above 400,000.