Traders will still comb the minutes of the June Fed meeting for any inkling of how it might react to those international developments.» Read More
As crises spans the globe, Cramer helps makes sense of it all.
Stocks ended higher for the session, although lower for the week, amid concerns over global growth and Middle East unrest, and and in the wake of a devastating earthquake in Japan. C
Here’s the complete transcript of Maria Bartiromo’s exclusive interview with Prince Alwaleed bin Talal al Saud.
A look at the week's top business news stories, which stocks the pros are recommending and what you should watch for next week, with CNBC's JeeYeon Park.
Prince Alwaleed bin Talal al Saud, the nephew of King Abdullah spoke exclusively with CNBC's Maria Bartiromo about the protests in the streets of Eastern Saudi Arabia. Alwaleed told Bartiromo that today's demonstrations are just a "tempest in a tea cup" and that the protests dissipated after prayer.
Each Friday, The Strategy Session looks for the best opportunities to generate income for your portfolio by bringing on money managers and having them explain their strategies for finding yield. Each Friday, we talk to the Yield Hunters.
Discussing the resilience in the market and what it means over the long run, with CNBC's Ron Insana; Barry Knapp, Barclays PLC and Tom Porcelli, RBC Capital Markets.
Stocks climbed in the last hour of trading as sectors that had been beaten up during the week regained ground, despite a devastating earthquake in Japan. 3M and Caterpillar rose, while Verizon fell.
Archer Daniels Midland has been navigating well in difficult times, and traders are looking for the agriculture name to keep climbing.
While commodity and currency markets took the biggest immediate hit from Friday's earthquake and tsunami in Japan, the damage will be felt throughout the world's economy and the US.
Stocks turned higher after mixed economic news in the U.S. and China, and in the wake of a massive earthquake in Japan, which has sent Asian and European shares lower and rattled investor confidence already damaged by uncertainty in the Middle East. Alcoa and Exxon rose, while Verizon fell.
Fear in the markets is palpable. Reports of unrest in Saudi Arabia, and the devastation caused by Japan's massive earthquake having many thinking the global economic recovery could be at risk.
The massive earthquake that hit Japan came just before the close of Japan's stock market Friday. The Nikkei finished at a five-week low, down 1.7 percent, and Nikkei futures moved lower after the close. Here are some Japanese ADRs and ETFs to watch.
U.S. stock index futures continued to slump ahead of the open Friday despite news February retail sales rose in line with expectations but after a massive earthquake hit Japan, sending Asian and European shares lower and rattling investor confidence already damaged by uncertainty in the Middle East.
The biggest earthquake on record to hit Japan in 140 years sent stock markets across the globe sharply lower, while the yen and oil prices also fell.
In Wisconsin, new pension cost estimates are expected to show that contribution levels are too meager and more money will be needed from public workers, the NYT reports.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Police and protesters clashed in Saudi Arabia Thursday and the country faces a day of possible mass protests Friday, but even heavy demonstrations will not succeed in removing the current regime, according to analysts at the Eurasia Group.
The US vice-president has warned Russia it risks scaring away investors unless it moves to strengthen the rule of law and introduce political reforms.
Investors should look out for three scenarios emerging from the euro zone policy meetings this month and should opt for different ways of positioning depending on the outcome, analysts at Swiss bank UBS wrote in a market note.