Mad Money's Jim Cramer reflects on CNBC's evolution over the past 25 years.» Read More
Banks stocks are getting crushed again today as investors wake up to a fear we first told you about yesterday: That significant liabilities are possible for the big banks who securitized mortgages due to misrepresentations about the standards attested to for the mortgages in the pool.
The dollar hit its lowest level in more than eight months against the euro Friday, after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke reinforced expectations of further monetary policy easing. Robert Pavlik, chief market strategist at Banyan Partners and Rob Morgan, chief investment strategist at Fulcrum Securities discussed their insights.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Given the economic difficulties still lingering in the United States, should health care have taken a backseat to jobs on Capitol Hill? Sen. Evan Bayh, D-Indiana, discusses the issue.
Art Hogan, director of global equity product at Jefferies shared his best play of the week.
What you see when it comes to for-profit school job placement rates may not necessarily be what you get.
Currencies still remain the topic of discussion this morning with the Dollar Index is down for the fourth straight day. It fell to its lowest levels since January vs. the Euro, fell to parity vs. the Australian Dollar, and dropped below 81 Yen—extending its 15-year lows.
U.S. stock index futures rose as Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke gave a speech cementing Wall Street's view that more help is on the way, and the government released positive news on inflation and retail sales.
Big banks such as Goldman Sachs and JP Morgan are struggling, and now capital is shifting to financial guarantors such as MBIA, Radbian, and Ambac Financial.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Share your opinion in today's poll.
The dollar index looks set to continue its rapid decline and could fall below 72 point before the end of October, a level not seen since mid-2008, independent trader and technical analyst Bill McLaren told CNBC Friday.
The policy of easy money has created the current bull market for bonds, but investors should tread carefully ahead of the Federal Open Market Committee's meeting next month, Christian Gattiker, global investment strategist and head of research at Julius Baer, told CNBC Friday.
China is the big investment theme with mainland equities set to see a multi-year bull run, said to Puru Saxena, chief executive, Puru Saxena Wealth Management.
Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's speech in Boston on Friday is by far his most anticipated commentary since, well, August.
GE shares have risen 8% over the past year but have been quite volatile, ranging from a 52-week closing high of $19.70 on April 30 to a low of $13.75 on July 2, amid investor concerns about the economy and complicated healthcare and financial reform legislation and credit risk at GE Capital. ...A report from TheStreet.
The rally that added 15 percent to the S&P 500 Index since early July may be under threat. At least that's what the VIX may be signaling.
An increasing number of Americans, whether it’s because they need the money or want to try something new, are choosing to work in their retirement. It's time for Act Two! So, what happens now?
Stocks came back from the lows of the session in the last few minutes of the session to end just slightly lower after a tepid government bond auction, a disappointing jobs report and the fallout continued over foreclosure practices at major banks. Bank of America and JPMorgan fell, while McDonald's rose.
Stocks pulled back from the lows of the session but remained down after a tepid government bond auction, a disappointing jobs report and the fallout continued over foreclosure practices at major banks. Bank of America and JPMorgan fell, while McDonald's rose.