"When it comes to stocks there is no one size fits all," says Mad Money host Jim Cramer explaining why young investors should be taking on more risk if they want to ramp up their savings.» Read More
Happy 225th birthday Bank of New York Mellon! For a company that’s managed to survive the financial fallout, it looks like the bank is on firm footing. When CEO Bob Kelly spoke to Maria on the “Closing Bell” he told her the company is past the point where they need TARP. In fact, Kelly said the company ‘is willing and able to repay TARP as soon as the government allows.’
Options traders apparently think that Western Digital is headed lower. OptionMonster's tracking systems detected heavy activity in the July 22.50 puts, which changed hands for $0.60 to $0.90 Tuesday morning.
Stocks closed down Tuesday after opening slightly higher, following a report showing a rebound in housing starts. New building permits, a gauge of future building activity, rose 4 percent, the biggest gain since last June. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
The leaders of the BRIC nations (Brazil, Russia, India and China) are meeting today in Russia to discuss everything from the financial crisis to the U.S. dollar. Wendy Trevisani, co-portfolio manager of Thornburg Investment Management, discuss the importance of the BRICs and the best places to invest.
As we get closer to the midpoint of the year and the stock market remains relatively strong, investors everywhere want to know the same thing: Is the worst behind us?
On Closing Bell today, we'll discuss the rise of BRICs and their growing economic clout. While this is a threat to America's prominence, David Riedel of Riedel Research Group says too much is being made of the issue, that BRICs are trying to take over the world or do something dramatic.
The S&P 500 is down 3.3 percent from it's Friday highs, which was the closing high for the year. The most important factor is changing sentiment: it involves a changing consensus of the way traders look at events.
Stocks skidded Tuesday as the glow from the rebound in housing starts faded and bank stocks skidded.
Our journey to Russia began in Moscow. It took weeks to lock down the date and time of the most important interview of our trip, President Dmitry Medvedev. What a huge score!
Best Buy: is leading retailers and the stock market lower today: is the Street changing the way it looks at retailers?
Pay no attention to that 35% gain in the past three months—this is still a bear market, no matter what traditional definitions say.
Although financial stocks remain well off of their 2007 highs, some have been clawing their way back. Brokerage stocks have rebounded with such force that they’re among the top-performing sectors year-to-date, benefiting as investors slowly come back to the market. Trading volume has also improved in the past few months.
New U.S. housing starts and permits surged in May from record lows; and the producer price index (PPI) rose at a slower pace despite higher gasoline prices. What does it mean for the stock markets? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS, offered CNBC his insights.
Bank of America down 2.2 percent on heavy volume on a day when bank stocks are up; what's going on?
Stocks turned mixed Tuesday as weakness in techs and retail offset the early pop from a report that showed a rebound in housing starts.
Futures moved up modestly as May Producer Price Index was up only 0.2 percent, less than the 0.6 percent increase expected.
Futures pointed higher Tuesday after a report showed a rebound in housing starts from record lows.
Russia proposed a new world reserve currency that would be issued by international financial institutions to reduce reliance on the U.S. dollar. However, Liam Halligan, chief economist at Prosperity Capital Management said the west does not need to be scared, but should learn to “cohabitate” and share the prosperity around the globe.
The recent rally in the S&P 500 seems to have reached a peak for now and could fall back toward 880 points, but after that pullback the bull market will probably be back, Roelof van den Akker, chartist at ING Wholesale Banking, told CNBC.
US stocks had the worst day in a month on Monday as a manufacturing data came in weaker than expected and the dollar made a comeback. Experts tell CNBC investors need to be cautious short-term as the market is likely to retreat, then rebound afterwards.