CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including a vote in favor of the 4-month extension on the Greek debt by the German Bundestag.» Read More
Today's market weakness: the fact that we are beginning what is traditionally the weakest month of the year made traders jittery right at the outset; three separate events after stocks opened moved stocks down.
The oil and natural gas company is down about 2 percent on the day to $28.39, but options activity is bullish at the December contracts on PXD
Stocks fell Tuesday and investors wonder if the decline will continue. So are markets in for the much-expected pullback? William Greiner, CIO of Scout Investment Advisors and Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com shared their insights.
Stocks resumed their descent Tuesday after a brief pop from a better-than-expected ISM report on manufacturing.
General Electric shares have risen more than 85 percent since hitting their March bottom, and Steven Winoker of Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. said he thinks the stock's upward trend will continue.
Stocks sold off after 10 AM ET...even though economic news came in better than expected, government incentives continue to make it difficult to gauge true demand.
Peter Sorrentino, senior portfolio manager at Huntington Asset Management, said investors should not be scared to invest in the market in September. He shared his sector and stock plays.
Wal-Mart's presence in the online marketplace will add competition for sites such as Amazon and eBay, but it's too soon to say whether it will significantly impact the established online retailers, said Imran Khan, Internet analyst at JPMorgan.
Stocks rebounded from a lower start Tuesday after the ISM reported manufacturing moved into expansion mode for the first time since January 2008.
Banks are getting ready to release foreclosed properties onto the markets, which will naturally have an impact on housing and banks. So are banks taking on too much risk? Fred Cannon, co-director of Research at KBW, and Charles Ortel, managing director at Newport Value Partner,s shared their insights.
Talk of a September downturn is all over the Street, but that was the way it was at the start of August too: Bulls and Bears were expecting a pullback, and despite several weak intraday sessions in the beginning of the month, and one weak close in mid-August, it never happened.
As we flip the calendar to September, investors will look back on August fondly, the last two trading sessions notwithstanding.
September has historically been a month when stocks rose only if they had fallen in the preceding months, but this does not mean this month should be the same, as conditions now are very different, two market analysts told CNBC Tuesday.
Boston Scientific has rallied back to its highest levels since last year's financial crisis and is scheduled to discuss a key defibrillator trial this morning, prompting one large investor to position for a potential decline.
Global stocks were up Tuesday with defensive sectors like health care outperforming as investors took less risk ahead of U.S. economic data. Experts tell CNBC there is still buying power left in the U.S. to buy China on the market dips.
Believe the chart or believe your heart? The rapid breakout with AIG from $14 to $30 set up a flag pattern.
Dell's forecast that second half revenue should come in stronger than the first half are encouraging words for a stock market that has been doing little more than treading water this week.
Stock experts are well and good, Cramer says, but investors should be willing to learn from just about anyone.
Following the wrong one, Cramer says, could sidetrack you from the market’s next big move.
You’d be surprised at how much money you can make doing just that.