Crowdfunding campaigns for Nepal's survivors have proliferated in the days since disaster struck the nation.» Read More
In my line of work I’m used to opposing opinions, but even I have to admit the “great debate” raging on Wall Street is getting a bit dizzying. You know the one. It’s the Bulls vs. the Bears. It’s the deepening Recession (or Depression as some would say) vs. the painfully slow, but improving, Recovery.
Stocks snapped a four-day winning streak as the Dow and S&P fell after struggling with direction much of the day despite signs of strength in the U.S. economy. Boeing and American Express fell, while HP rose.
Stocks slipped lower minutes before the close after struggling with direction much of the day despite a strong report on retail sales. HP and Cisco rose, Boeing and American Express fell.
The CBOE Volatility Index (VIX), the mostly widely used gauge of fear in the market, is down almost 20 percent over the last three months. When should investors expect volatility to return? Dan Deming, trader at Stutland Equities, and Dan Cook, senior market analyst at IG Markets, discussed their insights.
With gold at a new high and many gold stocks also near new highs, you might think there is a sudden surge in demand for the precious metal. But much of the surge is likely currency-related.
Nucor halted at 11:52am ET because somehow a 100-share one-penny trade (I'm not joking: $0.01) printed.
Governments that bolstered their countries’ ailing institutions impacted by the financial crisis need to step back and give the private sector a chance to innovate and rebuild, former UK Prime Minister Tony Blair told CNBC Tuesday.
Gold rose to session highs near $1,260 an ounce on Tuesday. Is this a good time for investors to get into the commodity? Patrick Cunningham, managing director at Manning & Napier discussed his best plays.
Stocks opened modestly lower Tuesday despite a surprising gain in retail sales. Stocks then rose, but weakly; so is the market rally over? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, shared his insights.
Stocks added to gains led by technology and retailers after a stronger-than-expected rise in business inventories and a gain in retail sales that was slightly better than expected. HP and Cisco rose, Boeing fell.
Today, CNBC begins a series on how trading has changed in the last several years, called Man vs. Machine. What exactly has changed? What's the good and bad of high frequency trading? What changes will the SEC likely make in market structure? Who are the key players?
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
The SEC is working to improve the way it monitors and regulates the markets. Here's what needs to be done.
I understand the need for HPQ to appeal to shareholders bruised by the Hurd episode by showing they are a force with vision. But making deals before appointing the new CEO might be a mistake. And Hewlett-Packard does not want to be a ghost feared by investors.
Shares are headed higher and investors should ignore their fear and opt for stocks instead of bonds, Bill Spiropoulos, CEO of CoreStates Capital, told CNBC Tuesday.
Stocks looked set to take a breather from recent gains Tuesday, at least at the opening bell, as stock index futures fell despite an gain in retail sales that was slightly better than expected.
The global economy is in a weak recovery, but it's a recovery nonetheless and the world couldn't even talk itself into a recession, Paul Donavan, international economist at UBS, told CNBC Tuesday.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
Share your opinion in today's poll.
Nearly five months after the May 6 Flash Crash, many individual investors see the stock market as rigged, and they have little confidence in regulators to fix it, according to a CNBC/AP poll.