Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why you should stick with Masco, despite Goldman's negative outlook.» Read More
A year ago UK lending facility Northern Rock was nationalized by the government. Since then, there has been the nationalization and saving of many more financial institutions worldwide.
Global stocks fell again Tuesday, with Japan's Nikkei index closing near a 4-month low and European markets trading at 2-week lows, as investors fled for safety from the deteriorating global economic conditions and volatile banks. Experts tell CNBC where to find good places to invest.
Should ordinary investors try to follow Warren Buffett by purchasing shares of Berkshire Hathaway stock? Recently, CNBC's Maria Bartiromo hosted a debate on Closing Bell between Thomas Russo of Gartner, Russo and Gartner and Hake Capital Management's Mark Hake. Here's the video clip.
Global stocks were down Monday as doubts intensified about the health of the global economy after data showed Japan's economy shrank in the last quarter at the fastest pace since 1974. But experts interviewed by CNBC are still bullish on the yen.
As global markets began another week in the red Monday, investors remain skittish and hesitant to fully get back into stocks. Experts tell CNBC where the investment opportunities are.
Stocks are locked in a trading range that could be put to the test in the week ahead.
Warren Buffett has been doing some shopping at Tiffany's just before Valentine's Day, but he's not taking anything home in a baby-blue shopping bag. In a filing with the SEC today, Tiffany says it has sold $250 million of debt to some Berkshire Hathaway subsidiaries.
For the week: Dow Industrials down 5.3 percent, S&P down 4.9 percent, NADAQ down 3.6 percent. Stocks rallied midday, then fell back, as the White House said President Obama will unveil details of a home foreclosure plan on Wednesday.
The bears may be the majority, but shorts are clearly nervous. The Dow rallied 60 points as the White House said Obama will outline a foreclosure plan on Wednesday, but has declined to provide details.
If you have to choose between saving for your retirement or a child’s education, here's why you should always go with retirement first.
Yesterday's late-day spike as Mr. Lockhart floated a trial balloon of help for home owners is, according to the few bulls around, a sign that there is just as much risk on the upside as the downside.
The New York Times reports on some of the biggest provisions in the stimulus bill - the ones that will hit you directly in the wallet.
A Thai bank, a Dutch brewer and a US-based food-service provider are among the stock picks given by Wouter Weijand from Fortis Investments.
Friday the 13th proved lucky for global stocks as the spent the day in the green. Financials lead the gains on news of a US subsidy plan for mortgage payments. The improved mood among investors comes ahead of this weekend's G7 meeting of financial leaders.
It seems many traders and newcomers to the markets think that using sophisticated methods or expensive tools will help them make larger profits in the markets. They could not be further from the truth.
Markets will hang on every move out of Washington Friday, but trading could get quiet late in the day as investors leave for the long weekend.
The entire market rallied an hour before the market closed due to a Reuters story that the Obama administration was working on a program to subsidize mortgage payments for troubled homeowners.
Amid my Phil Donohue routine, we had some lively conversations about whether investing is 90% or 50% emotion and whether buy and hold is relevant for the Baby Boomer set.
Volume is on the light side; there are not a lot of sellers, just a lack of buyers who are having trouble talking themselves into buying stocks when corporations are coming out with lower first quarter guidance and lower or no guidance for the rest of the year.