Mad Money host Jim Cramer has some strong words and big calls for these stocks and more.» Read More
Healthcare Trust of America CEO Scott Peters discusses the state of health care and his business. "We have seen more growth in the last 6 months than in the past 3-5 years," he says.
There's no doubt housing is coming back with a vengeance, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer, and explains strategies to playing Trulia, Zillow and other housing stocks.
Alastair Newton, Senior Political Analyst, Nomura says that the polls are close ahead of Israel's elections next month and that there's a risk that Tel Aviv could cut off tax revenue from Palestine.
A federal official said the damage from Sandy could be worse than expected, and Mad Money host Jim Cramer, explains why Quanta Services, a leading specialty contractor for electric power networks, is a buy.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer breaks down how the "Three Musketeers" of tech including Apple, Amazon and Google, are faring.
How to play Cerner and Expedia, with the Fast Money traders.
Lowe's is up more than 70 percent and Visa is up 162 percent over the last 10 years, and Sturm Ruger jumped more than 1,000 percent over the last four years. The Fast Money traders discuss how to play these stocks.
Goldman Sachs upgrades Research In motion to a buy, with the Fast Money traders; and Christopher Verrone of Strategas, takes a technical look at the stock market.
The Fast Money traders discuss whether a breakup is brewing for Timken; and CNBC's Jane Wells rounds up the latest action on the West Coast.
Both parties in Washington are scrambling to point the finger in the fiscal cliff talks instead of scrambling to find a deal, says CNBC's Maria Bartiromo.
Checking on the state of the markets, with independent trader Kenny Polcari and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Discussing how the markets are reacting to New York Fed president William Dudley's comments on the fiscal cliff, with Jeff Kilburg, Killir Kapital Management.
Independent trader Kenny Polcari forecasts market volatility for the rest of the year.
Michael Santoli, Yahoo Finance, discusses how the markets reacted to political wrangling over "fiscal cliff" talks in Washington.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on what moved European stocks today, and CNBC's Gary Kaminksy weighs in on the continuing drama at SAC. Also, an update of U.S. markets, with CNBC's Bob Pisani.
"The growth is in the emerging markets," said Curtis Arledge, CEO of BNY Mellon Investment Management, sharing his investment strategies for next year, ahead of a looming U.S. cliff, European uncertainty, and deflation worries.
Cliff Noreen, Babson Capital Management president, explains how investors can protect their portfolios amid "fiscal cliff" fears by investing in corporate bonds.
Larry Fink was once a prince of Wall Street. In the 1980s he became the youngest managing director ever at First Boston, where he was a pioneer in the mortgage bond market. He might have been fitted for the crown at the investment bank, now owned by Credit Suisse, but in 1986 his mortgage department lost $100 million in a single quarter. Two years later he was out. The FT reports.
The euro zone should gradually acquire the powers of a national government with a single treasury and the right to tax or issue commonly backed bonds under a Brussels blueprint to ensure the single currency’s longer-term survival, the Financial Times.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day.