CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including January industry production data falling, and earnings misses.» Read More
CNBC's Jim Cramer shares his take on the markets ahead of the trading session.
Discussing whether U.S. households are better now than they were six months ago, with David Bowers, Absolute Strategy Research global strategist, who says there are some signs of stabilization even though it is still a very fragile environment.
Stocks will continue to move higher and benefit long-term investors, but not without some bumps in the road along the way, the chief economist at Wells Fargo said on Tuesday.
Stocks move modestly on Apple's decision to return dividends to investors; the Nasdaq and the S&P's gains were enough to propel each to new 52-week highs; the New York Fed President says there is no decision yet on further quantitative easing, and news of Apple's announcement to return cash to shareholders and buyback stocks drove the stock higher, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The market for iron ore "remains incredibly positive," Patrick Loftus-Hills, managing director of Metals & Mining, Moelis, told CNBC. "I think the supply-demand fundamentals would suggest that investing in iron ore right now is exactly where you want to be investing."
Templeton's Mark Mobius tells CNBC investors should stay with emerging markets. Asked if there will be a "hard" or "soft" economic landing in China, Mobius says China is not landing, they are going to continue to fly. He also explains why he expects the Federal Reserve will launch a QE3 effort, and says it's possible we'll also get a QE4 and even a QE5.
The stock market recovery over the past three months has been good "but across the market we're still seeing a lot of great opportunities in stock levels and broadly I think that equity market valuations are really still quite attractive, particularly when we compare them to to government bonds and other fixed-income instruments," Stuart Reeve, portfolio manager at BlackRock Global Equities, said.
Deutsche Bank is to open a new precious metals vault in London next year, joining a growing number of banks and logistics companies seeking to cash in on booming investor demand for physical gold and silver. The FT reports.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains what disappointed him about Apple's dividend announcement.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer helps you understand both sides of the Statoil story.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer reveals his surprising tech plays.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why now is the time to be bullish on banks, particularly SunTrust Banks.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer assesses the state of the U.S. economy, and why U.S. companies could be growing stronger.
The dollar is slipping again for the third straight day against the euro. Amelia Bourdeau, Westpac Institutional Bank, discusses whether short covering is boosting the euro.
The weak U.S. dollar drives coal and steel up, with the Fast Money team. Dennis Gartman, of the Gartman Letter, offers his view on wheat, soybeans and corn after they took a hit. And Rob Kapito, president of BlackRock, explains how to invest in a volatile world.
Discussing whether you should buy or sell Citi, with the Fast Money traders.
Banks are concerned about the future of IPO revenues, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly. And James Lee, of Credit Agricole, takes a look at Facebook's financial estimates and anticipated valuation.
Tim Seymour, Fast Money contributor, explains why Samsung is the "Apple" of emerging markets. Meanwhile, Bernstein downgraded Sprint to "underperform" Monday. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on the likelihood of a Sprint default.
CNBC guests offer their views on the markets and economy.
Despite the market hitting multi-year highs, Jim Paulsen, Wells Capital Mgmt. and Tim Freeman, Elevation LLC, discuss why a slowdown could be due.