Tom Elliott, international investment strategist at DeVere Group, discusses investing in technology and media equities.» Read More
U.S. stock index futures continued to struggle for directions as investors awaited more direction on a compromise reached between President Barack Obama and the Republicans on extending Bush-era tax cuts.
While year-end portfolio dressing may make you think twice about investing in managed funds, there are ways to take advantage of the pros' bad calls.
If you were allowed and could make money doing it, would you invest in Iran? Share your opinion.
Two big Chinese IPOs priced last night above the price talk and will begin trading this morning at the NYSE.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average has failed to break above a key resistance level, leaving it vulnerable to steep declines in the short term, Chris Zwermann, global strategist at Zwermann Financial, told CNBC Wednesday.
What do hedge fund managers and closet indexers have in common? More than you think, according to a new study by Emory and Harvard University.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
Energies and commodity stocks were hit midday. The problem was in the bond market: once the 3-year auction results were announced at 1pm ET (they were poor), Treasurys yields began backing up across the board.
Stocks closed mixed as the Dow turned negative in the final minutes of trading Tuesday after a report from Reuters that said Federal authorities are ramping up Wall Street insider trading probes. 3M and HP fell, while GE rose.
The S&P 500 dropped about 5 points, the dollar moved to its highs for the day and Treasurys dropped at about 3pm ET, likely on this Reuters headline... (UPDATED)
Stocks pared their gains Tuesday after a report from Reuters that said Federal authorities are ramping up Wall Street insider trading probes.
Dividend talk all over, good sign of an improving economy: PNC just out saying they are seeking approval for a dividend increase. CEO Jim Rohr is at a Goldman Sachs Financial Services conference in New York. And they're not the only ones.
There's growing concern that rising interest rates could become a hurdle for stocks, just as the tentative tax deal clears away some uncertainty.
The US government sold off its remaining ownership of Citigroup, booking $12 billion in total profit and sending shares higher on Tuesday. Chris Kotowski, senior research analyst at Oppenheimer, tells CNBC why he's staying long on the stock.
IAC/InterActiveCorp, a leading internet company reaching more that 247 million people in over 30 countries—with websites, such as: Match.com, Urbanspoon, Citysearch—has reduced its capitalization by almost 50 percent since its last round of spin-off's in 2008.
After the market closed Monday, Green Mountain Coffee issued a press release saying it would announce long-awaited and delayed fourth quarter financial results after the market’s close on December 9.
Dean Foods, Apollo Group and H&R Block are among the biggest losers on the S&P 500 this year. What are the chances they will become the winners in 2011? Nicholas Colas, chief market strategist at ConvergEx, shared his insights.
Stocks jumped Tuesday as investors bet that a deal to extend tax breaks will prompt increased spending and lift the economy. Craig Callahan, founder and president of ICON Advisors, and Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com, shared their outlooks.
Here's our tax cut rally. The key point isn't that the tax cuts were extended, it's that the total package is more comprehensive than anyone expected.
The U.S. Treasury can claim victory on its bailout of Citigroup with the huge “cleanup” trade completed last Monday that took Treasury out of its remaining 2.4 billion shares at $4.35 a piece.