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U.S. markets have a rough start to the week, mostly due to skepticism over European solutions to the region's debt crisis. Intel cuts its Q4 outlook on lower PC production, due mostly to hard drive shortages. And financials follow European banking stocks lower, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
European stocks sink on concerns the EU summit did not do enough to address the euro zone debt crisis. Italian borrowing costs remain near record highs in a 1-year note auction, and the Dax closes at its lowest level this month.
"The short term trend is bearish and could play a role into the end of the year," says Anthony Neglia, Tower Trading president.
U.S. futures start the week down. European equity markets are lower over concerns about the European Summit agreement. Moody's says the agreement offers few solutions and Italian yields rise despite a successful T-bill auction
U.S. futures are down on concerns about the euro zone agreement. Europe is slightly negative as Moody's says the European agreement offers few solutions for the euro zone debt crisis. Moody's also reiterates its intent to review European sovereign debt. Italy sells $7 billion euros worth of T-bills. And Asian markets are mixed on Chinese policy anxieties.
European stocks were called to open higher on Monday after markets were buoyed in Asia overnight and Wall Street on Friday by an agreement reached by European leaders for greater fiscal unity within the euro zone.
Shaun Rein, Managing Director of China Market Research Group says he is still cautious on China and believes inflationary issues in the mainland should not be overlooked just yet.
Viktor Shvets, MD & Head of Research & Strategy of Samsung Securities Asia warns that markets are untradeable and uninvestable, as all asset classes will continue to be highly correlated. He says that what investors need to continue to focus on now are macro influences.
As the European debt crisis roils the markets, American traders who once awoke at dawn are now rising in the dead of night to gain an edge when business begins in London, Paris and Frankfurt, the New York Times reports.
With 401(k)s, IRAs, Roth IRAs, and Social Security benefits, seniors have plenty to figure out when it comes to paying Uncle Sam.
Europe’s banks have slashed their holdings of sovereign debt issued by the peripheral nations of the eurozone, selling 65 billion euro ($87 billion) of it in just nine months. The FT reports.
As a New York Jets fan, I despair of all the talk about the New England Patriots. I desperately want to wish the Patriots away, but I cannot. They matter. When it comes to Europe, investors around the world also face this exasperating combination of having, but not wishing to pay close attention.
Stephanie Link, TheStreet.com, and Steve Weiss, Fast Money contributor, discuss the impact the euro zone deal is likely to have on markets around the world.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer responds to viewer mail, and discusses about Costo, Skullcandy, Finisar, Hun, CSX, Norfolk Southern, financials, and the oil sector.
A number of acquisitions have pushed SAP to the number one spot in the cloud computing space. Cramer speaks to SAP AG co-CEO Bill McDermott about the company's growth prospects and its partnership with Apple.
Viewers Tweet questions to Mad Money host Jim Cramer. This week, a discussion about pharmacy benefit managers (PBMs), like SXCI, which Cramer says help keep drug prices down.
Everyone's afraid there's another Lehman out there, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer. He explains what today's EU agreement to enforce greater stability means to U.S. investors.
Euro zone leaders managed to actually get something done -- they removed our necks from the guillotine, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer. As a result, the Dow, Nasdaq and S&P were all up on the day. And a strategy for next week's IPOs, including Zynga, Michael Kors and others.
Focusing your portfolio ahead of next week's economic data from the U.S. and China, with Michael Yoshikami, YCMNET founder, and Chad Deakins, Ridgeworth Capital Management.
Jin Liqun, China Investment Corporation chairman of the board of supervisors, discusses investing in the U.S. and the importance of the European Union to the global economy, with CNBC's Maria Bartiromo. He also addresses China's belief that Europe has to work out a convincing plan and says his country would be interested in investing in Europe's infrastructure.