The Fed meeting and Alibaba's upcoming initial public offering are hanging over the market this week and both could influence stocks again Tuesday.» Read More
Stocks took a breather after an eight day run, but the bull isn't ready to give up yet. The S&P 500 lost 2 points Monday to end at the psychologically important 1500 level, in its first decline in eight days. The Dow lost 14, to 13,881, its first drop in six days. The Nasdaq, meanwhile, closed higher, up 4 at 3154, as Apple gained more than 2 percent after last week's steep decline.
What to expect from the U.S. markets in 2013 in regards to spending cuts, and the Federal Reserve's monetary policy, with Robert McTeer, Former President of Dallas Fed and Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank.
Discussing whether spending cuts would boost the U.S. economy, with Dean Baker, Center For Economic & Policy Research and Phil Kerpen, American Commitment and author of "Democracy Denied."
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day.
Cramer answers emails and tweets from viewers, including how to play Monmouth Real Estate.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer breaks down the best performing IPOs of 2012, including HomeStreet and Intercept Pharma.
Opko Health chairman and CEO Dr. Phillip Frost, offers insight on his company's acquisition of Cytochromas, its partnerships with companies like Bristol-Meyers Squibb, and where the company is headed this year.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer weighs in on the market's latest trading action, and looks at some of the "big picture" stories that relate to the health of stock market.
The Fast Money traders discuss strategies to playing Timken, Dell and Apple now.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on the deal between the Los Angeles Dodgers and Time Warner.
Get out of the DXJ, explains trader Brian Kelly; and Japanese automakers reported record global sales today, with the Fast Money traders; and Former Missouri Gov. Matt Blunt, American Automotive Policy Council president, discusses the impact the weakening Japanese yen is having on U.S. automakers.
How to play Goldman Sachs after Deutsche Bank downgraded the stock, with the Fast Money traders; and Dennis Gartman of The Gartman Letter, explains why he thinks investors will continue to come out of the long bond.
Wal-Mart is getting more aggressive in the smartphone business. Debbie Weinswig, Citi analyst, says Wal-Mart is positioned to take on Amazon in terms of smartphone services.
What investors should expect from tomorrow's trading session, with Bryan Piskorowski, Wells Fargo Advisors; Steven Rosen, Societe Generale; and Darren Schuringa, Yorkville Capital Management.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports 8 senators offered a bi-partisan proposal to overhaul immigration that addresses employment verification and green cards for advanced degrees. The Senators hope the law could pass by late spring or summer of this year.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports some European skeptics warn investors that 7 of 17 countries in the euro zone are still in recession.
Discussing how spending cuts might impact the U.S economy as well as the markets, with Danielle Hughes, Divine Capital founder & CEO, and Mark Luschini, Janney Montgomery Scott.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports the winners and the losers of the Dow since the index hit 14,164 in 2007. Also, Harry Clark, Clark Capital Management, and Peter Tuz, Chase Investment Counsel, share their Dow picks.
Hess announced it is closing its Port Redding, NJ, refinery by the end of the month. CNBC's Sharon Epperson explains what the closure of this key refinery in New York Harbor -- responsible for about 7.5 percent of gasoline production on the Eastern seaboard -- will be mean for drivers in the Northeast.
Apple's all-time high of $705 seems like ancient history now that the stock is under $500. Jeff Sica, Sica Wealth Management, and Kulbinder Garcha, Credit Suisse, share their opinions on the company's future.