Many auto dealers are speaking out against the Tesla business model. CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports what Tesla customers are saying after the New Jersey Motor Vehicles Commission's voted to ban the direct sale of automobiles in the state.» Read More
Governments and market regulators should resist public and political pressure to introduce knee-jerk regulation in the wake of the May 6 flash crash, London Stock Exchange CEO Xavier Rolet told CNBC Tuesday.
As effort after effort to stop the giant leak in the Gulf of Mexico fail, we want to know where you think BP will stand one year from now. Share your opinion in our poll.
The euro will drop even further against the dollar because Europe's problems will not be easy to solve, Dennis Gartman, author of "the Gartman Letter," told CNBC Tuesday.
US stock index futures indicated a sharply lower open for Wall Street on Tuesday, with European markets also struggling, following an aggressive sell-off last week which served as a harsh end to the Dow's biggest May point drop in history.
Wall Street may finally shift its focus back to the U.S. economy, after weeks of zeroing in on problems in the euro zone. The big report of the week? Friday's May employment number, which could be a game-changer.
Friday markets ended with a precipitous selloff that made for the worst May since 1962 and worst month in general since November 2008. Are US markets headed for recovery, or is a double-dip in the works? CNBC heard from expert economists, strategists and investors. See what they had to say...and decide for yourself.
Wall Street limped to the finish of an ugly May, dropping on European debt fears and lackluster economic news, though stocks were well off their lows heading into a holiday weekend.
The most difficult thing for traders to do is to sit there and wait. Why? Because, we live in a world that is on a total dopamine, hypomanic binge.
The Dow is on track for the worst May since 1962. Which stocks should you be buying and selling into next week? Wayne Kaufman, chief market analyst at John Thomas Financial, and Joe Gordon, founder and managing partner at Gordon Asset Management, shared their best plays.
Today is an excellent example of the headline risk that bedevils the stock market, and will likely continue to do so. First, vaguely bellicose comments from North Korea earlier in the morning took the Dow down modestly (less than one percent). Then, when Fitch downgraded Spain's debt rating, the Dow lost about 100 points; it has since come off its lows. What else..?
Investors can be forgiven for a little deja-vu: In the month of the Flash Crash, wild swings in volatility and incessant talk about risks to the entire financial system, May seemed like a trip back to the bad old days.
The euro fell sharply against the U.S. dollar Friday after Fitch downgraded Spain's credit rating. Which way will it go next? Boris Schlossberg, director of currency research at GFT Forex, discussed his outlook.
Considerable confusion surrounding the president's new order on Gulf of Mexico drilling, most of it not good for the deepwater drillers: 1) a 6-month moratorium on permitting for new offshore oil and gas wells 2) the halting of all deepwater wells. The second part was a surprise to everyone. The issue: how does this affect earnings of deepwater drillers?
This bull market will continue for "another couple of years," said Puru Saxena, CEO of Puru Saxena Wealth Management. He shared his market outlook.
Italy successfully auctioned 3, 7, & 10 year notes Friday, which should further calm markets. Bottom line: for the moment, it appears that European countries can access capital markets, with the possible exception of Greece. Now they just have to sell the austerity programs. Also: Sell in May and go to..?
The 50 worst performing stocks during the previous correction in February are the best bargain stocks during this recovery phase, said Cleve Reuckert, senior equity analyst at Birinyi Associates. He shared his investment strategies with CNBC.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lackluster open Friday as investors waited for key economic data to verify that recovery is building momentum.
E-House China has been trading near 52-week lows despite strong earnings, and now the bulls are looking for a bounce.
The wild swings in equity markets make for a rough ride but they offer opportunities for investors to buy stocks on the cheap, advised Norman Chan, chief investment officer of Banyan Asset Management.
Stocks wind down what's shaping up to be the worst May since 1962 but could end the week on an upswing, if there's no fresh bad news from Europe.