Mad Money host Jim Cramer expresses the importance of not owning too many low dollar stocks and keeping your portfolio diversified.» Read More
Fannie Mae is no longer bleeding cash, reports CNBC's Diana Olick, who talks to Fannie Mae CEO Timothy J. Mayopoulos about the lender's latest quarter.
The "Squawk on the Street" news crew reports on the market-moving stories of the day, including Jim Cramer's take on the market's rally; what earnings reveal about the economy; and Starbucks' plan to switch its credit card processing to payment start-up, Square.
A look at what traders are watching ahead of the opening bell, with Yra Harris, Praxis Trading.
Global stocks have been rallying in recent weeks, climbing a “wall of worry” and confounding the bears, leading a number of strategists to warn the gains are unlikely to last and investors should remain cautious.
Several senior British MPs accused U.S. regulators of pursuing an anti-City of London agenda in its assault on Standard Chartered, suggesting it was part of an apparent campaign to weaken a rival financial center. The FT reports.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer answers the emails and tweets from viewers with investment questions.
You need to become more cautious and less aggressive, when you see the defensive food and drug names do well, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Market corrections can increase dividend yields, and a good rule of thumb when you're trying to tell if a dividend is truly reliable is to look at a company's earnings, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
How do you tell the difference between a broken company that is not bouncing back, and a broken stock that can be reborn? Mad Money host Jim Cramer answers.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer is pulling back the curtain on the inner workings of hedge funds.
In the final stretch of earnings, and data out of Europe, Paul Christopher, Wells Fargo; Chad Morganlander, Stifel Nicolaus; and Craig Hodges, The Hodges Fund, discuss what's on their radar for tomorrow's trading session.
Even with recent market gains, floor volume remains extremely low, with Sam Stovall, S&P Capital IQ, and Ed Keon, Quantitative Management Associates.
Discussing whether the U.S. markets have reached a tipping point, with Mark Lehmann, JMP Securities, and Dean Zayed, Brookstone Capital Management CEO.
Chipotle's target decreased to $450 from $500 at Bernstein. Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services, discusses.
About 19 percent of all auto loans are subprime or deep subprime, according to Experian. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports.
CNBC's Ross Sorkin explains why investors have left the stock market. Kenny Polcari, ICAP managing director, weighs in.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla reports shares edged higher in a volatile trading session across Europe today, including a gain in the euro, and a look at the impact on U.S. markets, with CNBC's Bob Pisani. Also, Gary Kaminsky shares his thoughts on Chesapeake Energy.
David Bloom, Global Head Foreign Exchange Strategy, HSBC says it's clear the global economy is slowing, leading investors to put on the deflation trade, but he says the key is what the ECB will do next. Gilles Moec of Deutsche Bank joins in the discussion.
The Chinese market is likely to consolidate on Wednesday ahead of of a batch of July data Thursday and after three days of gains.
"We need to focus on what the Fed is going to do in September," says Ira Epstein, The Linn Group managing director, weighing in on the direction of the market and the likelihood of further quantitative easing in September.