With Thursday's OPEC meeting approaching, Mad Money host Jim Cramer discusses supply and demand for crude oil.» Read More
As expected, 10 banks are being permitted to repay their TARP money, a combined $68 billion. Oddly, they didn't name the banks, but it's JPMorgan, Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, US Bancorp, American Express, Capital One, BB&T, Bank of New York, State Street and Northern Trust.
The ever-increasing threat of inflation and the spike we’re already seeing in commodity prices is highlighting the countless hedging opportunities available with commodity-based exchange traded fund (ETF) investors. It’s time to start thinking about how you’re going to hedge rising prices.
Stocks opened higher Tuesday, with bank stocks rising as some of the nation's largest institutions poised to repay government bailout money.
Stocks refuse to drop, but the "wall of worry" gets higher. Bond yield backups, dollar strength have all become topics in the past week.
Chinese solar wafer maker ReneSola rose yesterday along with some upside options activity.
Futures showed a relatively flat open for Wall Street on Tuesday as the dollar's rally, fueled by last week’s better than expected jobs report, fizzled out and some investors went back into stocks.
The US economy will beat China and other economies in shaking off the recession and returning to growth, Roger Nightingale, strategist from Pointon York, told CNBC Tuesday.
Global stocks were higher Tuesday, while the dollar took profits after its rally the previous day. Experts tell CNBC that last Friday's better-than-expected jobs report should be taken with a pinch of salt.
Stocks are vulnerable to the dual tensions of a stronger dollar and rising Treasury yields. Tuesday marks the first of three Treasury auctions this week, with $35 billion in 3-year notes expected. There is also wholesale trade data and the NFIB small business survey.
Sam Lieber of Alpine Mutual Funds advised investors on how to make money in the housing sector through emerging markets.
Stocks ended flat on Monday as a late rally fizzled after the Supreme Court issued a stay, temporarily halting the sale of Chrysler to Fiat. Stocks had staged a late rally as financials bounced back, after being lower for much of the day as last week's jobs report spurred worries that the Federal Reserve may raise rates at its next meeting. Read and listen to what the experts had to say…
Late day buying almost pushed the S&P 500 into new high territory--but fell back just at the close. Still, it was an impressive rally: we started the day with typical light summer volume; stocks were immediately under pressure from higher Treasury yields and a higher dollar.
Stocks ended flat Monday as a late rally fizzled after the Supreme Court issued a stay, temporarily halting the sale of Chrysler to Fiat.
Paul Hickey, co-founder at Bespoke Investment Group, and Rick Bensignor, head of research at Execution LLC, offered CNBC their investment advice.
The dollar rose on Monday, but will the surge continue? Brian Dolan, chief currency strategist of Forex.com and Evaristo Stanziale, senior VP of SCS Commodities discussed their outlook on currencies and commodities.
Doug De Groote, managing director of United Wealth Management, and Roy Williams, CEO of Prestige Wealth Management, shared their market views and investor advice.
Financial insurance firm MBIA has dropped some 14 percent in the last week, and traders are positioning for more downside in the next two months.
Stocks are not cheap right now: Alec Young at S&P notes that the S&P 500 is trading at 17 times 2009 earnings, expensive by historic standards.
Stocks opened lower Monday as the dollar and U.S. Treasury yields soared on the back of last week's cheerier jobs data, which prompted speculation that the Fed may raise rates at its next meaeting.
Banks can’t make any money on TARP funds, said Dick Bove, financial strategist at Rochdale Securities.