Discussing mixed earnings data, as well as low rate remarks from Fed Chair Yellen, with Heather Hughes, SunAmerica Funds; Gerard Fitzpatrick, Russell Investments; and Rick Santelli.» Read More
Stocks turned higher as investors absorbed a spate of economic reports giving a conflicting accounts of the U.S. economy's health. Alcoa and IBM rose, while HP and Caterpillar fell.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
The market's reaction to the Tepper interview seems to us to be another in a long series of overreactions based solely on short-term catalysts, not long-term fundamentals. Investors have become obsessed with turning quick profits by getting in and out of positions at the right time.
Start of the quarter usually brings in slightly stronger volume; on July 1, the NYSE Consolidated Tape did 6.7 billion shares, one of the heaviest days of the year. The key stat this morning is China's September PMI...
Stop the political rhetoric and attend to building better markets. New listings, not complex financial packages, should be the focus of the SEC.
Futures pointed to higher open the first day of October after news that consumer spending in the U.S. rose a little more than expected in August, but inflation remained modest.
It's that time across the globe where all the fashionistas flock to see beautiful clothes modeled on even more beautiful girls.
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.
'One-Decision Stocks' are rare, so even to be considered warrants attention. The airline industry has been so successful of late that companies like this airline deserve a careful look.
Investors expect Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke to print more money as the growth rate remains too low, and this is the reason behind the very strong rally in September, Philippe Gijsels, a strategist with BNP Paribas Fortis, told CNBC.com Friday.
China, with its 1.3 billion population, holds a definite promise for retailers at home and abroad as consumer-related stocks that service the mainland will do well for one's investment portfolio, a strategist told CNBC.
September surprised stock market skeptics, and now the debate turns to whether October will be the month that spooks investors.
The S&P 500 ends September up 8.9 percent, close to its best showing in over 70 years. 2) inflation vs. deflation. 3) double dip vs. no double dip. 4) QE2 vs. no QE2. And there's more...
Stocks declined after a volatile session, but ended the month with the best September results in 71 years. American Express and Caterpillar fell.
The Flash Crash report is imminent. The good news: it will finally be out, likely tomorrow. The bad news: the SEC is unlikely to point to a single "smoking gun" as the cause of the decline, and the laundry list of immediate "action items" is likely to be fairly short.
Stocks declined as the session end neared as quarter-end rebalancing, and profit-taking, caused the markets to waver despite positive economic news. American Express and Caterpillar fell.
Stocks reverse after strong September. Volume picked up a bit in the S&P 500 ETF (SPY) a short while ago as the S&P dropped below 1140, which was the lows of yesterday (this is called an outside reversal day). What's going on? Several issues...
Third-quarter earnings season likely will indicate continued recuperation for corporate America, but for the stock market the focus will remain elsewhere.
Telecom is the biggest winner this quarter, up close to 20 percent; banks are the worst, up just 5 percent. Is the trade about to change? Jason Goldberg, managing director and banking analyst at Barclays Capital, and David Burks, telecommunications analyst at Hilliard Lyons, shared their insights.