The ADP jobs report and a key manufacturing survey may show the lingering impact of the harsh winter weather that snuffed out first-quarter growth.» Read More
Some stocks have been unfairly pushed lower on the back of the Gulf oil spill disaster and could be undervalued, said Robert Pavlik, chief market strategist at Banyan Partners. He shared his insights.
Governments have intervened too much in free markets since the crisis started, to the point that they are affecting the health of the world economy, Marc Faber, the author of "The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report" told CNBC Thursday.
These stocks are cleared for take off, and that's why my "Call-to-Action" is to get on board, and here's why.
Successful bond sales in Spain and Hungary have helped stabilize Europe (though Spain paid a substantially higher yield of 4.864 percent for the 10-year paper, well above the 4.045 percent previously), but S&P futures lost about 4 points when the weekly jobless claims report came in a bit higher than anticipated.
If you listen to Washington and New Yorkers working for bailed out institutions or in offices 100 floors above Wall Street, the recovery is weak because banks, and now small banks in particular, won't lend money to small businesses.
See why these movies changed the way animated movies are made, and broke box-office records in the process.
The Minerals Management Service, the agency in charge of regulating offshore drilling in the US, has investigated the Gulf of Mexico oil spill in a “completely backwards” manner, according to remarks expected to be made Thursday to a Congressional panel by Mary L. Kendall, the acting inspector general of Interior, the Wall Street Journal reported
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Thursday.
Xilinx has been on a tear recently, and the bulls apparently think that it has further to run.
There is no reason not to be a 100% invested in emerging markets in Asia, believes Roman Scott, managing director at Calamander Capital, citing that he is bullish on the region's domestically-driven economies.
BP is back in the hot seat Thursday as its embattled CEO testifies before Congress on the Gulf of Mexico oil spill disaster, but market focus will likely move back to U.S. economic data and the path of the euro.
Stock index futures rose Thursday after a successful bond auction in Spain helped quell fears about European debt contagion.
The Washington Post (WPO) was the first stock that triggered the new circuit breakers. At 3:07 ET, WPO was trading at roughly $454. ...It is likely not an accident that the first circuit breaker was tripped...
The circuit breakers get christened. The Washington Post was the first stock that triggered the new circuit breakers. At 3:07pm ET, WPO was trading at roughly $454. Suddenly, there were three trades over $900 off the NYSE floor...
Stocks ended a rocky session flat Wednesday as a drop in housing starts and disappointing outlook from FedEx offset a strong industrial-production report. BP shares rose after the company agreed to halt its dividend.
An estimated $1.7 trillion in corporate is coming due. While this is bad news for companies struggling to recover in a wobbly economy, this could be good news for investors.
With up to 60,000 barrels of oil spewing into the Gulf on a daily basis, the $20 billion Gulf fund may be something worthwhile for investors.
What is the likelihood of a market double-dip and how should investors be prepared? Kent Croft, CIO and portfolio manager of Croft Value Fund and David Kelly, chief market strategist at JPMorgan Funds shared their insights.
Earnings have topped expectations since the year began but a disappointing outlook from FedEx raised concern that more companies may follow. Is it a sign that a double-dip is coming?
Investors overreacted to the European debt problems and continue to let memories from the credit crisis exert too much emotional influence on their decisions, a panel of fund managers said Wednesday.