Should bond yields have gone higher on jobs data? Bob Iaccino, TopstepTrader thinks the Treasury market thinks the Fed has its "taper schedule" set already. CNBC's Bob Pisani and Sheila Dharmarajan, weigh in.» Read More
China has instructed its banks to embark on a mammoth roll-over of loans to local governments, delaying the country’s reckoning with debts that have clouded its economic prospects. The FT reports.
David Cameron has called for a truce in the battle over bank bonuses in an attempt to repair fractured relations with the City and draw a line under weeks of public acrimony. The FT reports.
Does this week's sell-off present a buying opportunity for investors? Steven Cortes, Veracruz LLC, and Ronald Kruszewski, Stifel Nicolaus & Company, weigh in.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says the second guessers came out in full force on Friday, and defends his position on, JC Penney, Chipotle, and Apple.
Mad Money's Cramer sharpens his pencil, and answers viewer questions on stock picks. On Friday, he does his homework on KIT digital, C&J Energy Services, Optimer Pharmaceuticals, Masimo Corp., Ziopharm Oncology, and Guidewire.
When it comes to selecting a mattress stock, says Mad Money's Cramer, throw away your Tempur-Pedic, and sleep easier with Select Comfort, it's a much better buy.
Network security company, Fortinet is expensive, selling for 42 times next year's earnings, explains Mad Money's Cramer, but it makes a ton of sense to buy on any pullback, especially ahead of legislation being introduced in the Senate next week, which has rare bipartisan support.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says Greece is a real issue in the market now, but investors need to keep an eye on, the FXE, Caterpillar, Wells Fargo, and the XLF next week, to gauge where the the markets are likely headed.
Greek lawmakers continue to rangle over the country's austerity measures. Will recent events inspire investors to get out of the market? David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney, and Meg McClellan, J.P. Morgan Private Bank, discuss.
Katie Stockton, MKM Partners, and Abigail Doolittle, Peak Theories, chart the market's outlook, which indicates a serious correction in the next three to twelve months.
Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus, shares his view of the markets now.
Peter Tuz, Chase Investment Counsel, discusses whether investors piling into a few big stocks is pushing valuations to unsustainable levels.
Louise Cooper, BGC Partners, and Peter Kenny, Knight Equities, discuss how the markets are reacting to uncertainty around Greece.
Despite the Dow's triple digit loss today, the stock market's still up 20% since October, with Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, and Brian Gendreau, Cetera Financial Group.
Discussing whether now is the time to start taking more market risks, or whether safer investments like dividends are still the better way to go, with Bill McVail, Turner Small Cap Growth Fund and Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on U.S. markets and their down day, mostly in response to Greek austerity and economic data. The VIX is back over 20 for the first time this month. Activision beats the Street and boosts its dividend, but NPD data on game sales drives stock down. LinkedIn handily beats the Street and jumps 14 percent.
Markets in Europe are mostly down as Greek opposition to the austerity plan heats up. Bank stocks are among the biggest losers. Spain approves sweeping labor market reforms. Four Greek ministers resign in protest over the new austerity package. Greece's police union threatens to issue arrest warrants for EU, IMF officials.
Stock index futures pointed to losses for Wall Street at the open after euro zone finance ministers withheld further aid for Greece and demanded more cuts in return for a second bailout. European shares also fell on Friday, dragged lower by banks.
Activision and LinkedIn report earnings that beat Street expectations and the deal in Greece fails to impress euro zone finance ministers, who are demanding austerity measures pass the Greek Parliament before they approve the deal, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
S&P 500 futures point to New York stocks declining 0.5 per cent at the opening bell. European shares also fell today, dragged lower by banks on concerns about the outcome of the euro zone debt crisis after finance ministers imposed further conditions before approving a rescue package for Greece. Asian shares ended lower as investors remained concerned about Greece's commitment to debt restructuring.