He's calling roll. Mad Money host Jim Cramer has new graduation guidelines to make school a better investment.» Read More
Wall Street commentary on today's Fed announcement continues to roll in—and it is almost uniformly positive.
Bernanke delivers on his promise not to hold back. Ben Bernanke has consistently said one of the reasons the Great Depression was so bad was that the federal government did not respond aggressively enough.
Shares of Ford were trading up on word that Ford planned to issue a $2.95 billion bond backed by auto receivables is an indication that the Term Asset-Backed Securities Loan Facility (TALF) is finally becoming real.
The Chinese government blockade of Coke's $2.4 billion purchase of juice company Huiyuan is the hot topic today (aside from AIG).
Investors should watch out for double and triple tops in market charts as they can signal a fresh wave of selling or a range-bound market, Sandy Jadeja, chief market strategist at ODL Securities, told CNBC.
So what does the Fed do now? Many desks are hopeful that the Fed will be expansive in its statement today.
The US banking index jumped 55 percent in the last six trading sessions, but could jump another 100 percent after a short period of consolidation, Chris Locke, technical analyst from Oytsertrade.com, told CNBC Wednesday.
After the IMF forecast the UK economy will be one of the last major economies to come out of a recession in 2011, experts interviewed by CNBC were torn on which country would lead the economic recovery.
Banks and insurance shares propelled global stock markets back into the green Wednesday. As investors pile back into stocks, the price of gold has fallen toward $900 an ounce. Experts tell CNBC when is the right time to invest in the precious metal.
The stock market's surprising show of strength Tuesday is convincing traders the rally still has a ways to go.
It was hairy for a while, but techs, financials, and consumer discretionary—last week's market leaders—were the catalyst for today's late-day rally.
Today's trading: a mirror image of yesterday. Let's just hope it doesn't end the same way. Stocks are hitting their highs midday, just as they did yesterday. The charts are the same, even the market leaders are the same as yesterday: financials, tech, and consumer discretionary.
If your financial advisor is telling you things like this, it's time to find someone new.
If government can dictate terms for anyone participating in government programs, including salary levels, will it reduce the willingness to participate?
Looking for a silver lining of the recession? Our national savings rate is the highest it's been in nearly 15 years.
Futures came off their lows for the morning as February housing starts and permits were much stronger than expected.
While Asian stocks jumped to a one-month high on Tuesday, European stocks snapped their 5-day winning streak on worries that the U.S. economy was deteriorating further. Experts tell CNBC where they see the investment opportunities.
Global stocks snapped their winning streak Tuesday on worries over the U.S. economy deteriorating further as American Express said its credit card default rates soared last month, hammering home the heavy toll the financial crisis has had on the consumer.
Traders are hoping Monday's about face in the stock market is just a respite from its recent run.
It was a late-day selloff that was widely anticipated: we went from WILDLY OVERSOLD to MOSTLY OVERBOUGHT, in 6 trading sessions!