Shaking off geopolitical flare-ups for now, analysts say the S&P 500 is taking aim at the 2000 level, and the next round of earnings news could help.» Read More
Was there any silver lining in today's jobs reports? Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist and CNBC's Steve Liesman, offer insight.
The "Power Lunch" crew reacts to statements made by Republican Presidential Nominee Mitt Romney on President Obama's policies and also offer insight on where today's stock market stands since the weak jobs report this morning.
The FMHR traders discuss investors rush into gold today following a disappointing jobs report. The precious metal is now popping over 2%.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on how weak U.S. employment numbers impacted Europe's markets, and discussing whether China is the next credit bubble to burst, with Gary Kaminsky. Also, CNBC's Mary Thompson has the update on how today's weak economic data sent stocks tumbling and investors returning to gold.
Warren Meyers, DME Securities, weighs in on the weaker-than-expected employment report this morning and its impact on the major averages.
The Nasdaq is likely to be on a downtrend in the following weeks and months, Ron William, technical analyst at MIG Bank, told CNBC.
Art Cashin, UBS director of floor trading, discusses the gloom and doom descending on global markets after this morning's weak employment report, and the flight to safety in gold.
Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Family of Funds president, and Tom Porcelli, RBC Capital Markets chief U.S. economist, provide perspective on Friday's poor jobs report and its impact on the markets and U.S. economy.
A look at what traders will be watching, ahead of the market's open, with Joe Kinahan, TD Ameritrade.
A look ahead of Friday's jobs report, with Drew Matus, UBS senior U.S. economist and Charles Campbell, MKM Partners executive director.
A look at the U.S. markets ahead of the open, with CNBC's Kelly Evans.
The largest Wall Street securities dealers held talks with institutional investors in Boston last week to discuss concerns over shrinking liquidity in the corporate bond market and the rise of electronic trading, the FT reports.
Madrid was dealt a double blow on Thursday after it emerged that almost €100bn in capital had left the country in the first three months of the year and the head of the European Central Bank lambasted its handling of Bankia, the troubled Spanish lender.
Fear about Europe's financial stability has prompted broad market selloffs, with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Gregg Engles, Dean Foods Company chairman & CEO, says the macro situation in milk has gotten much better.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why WYNN looks appealing at its current levels.
The spinoff of McGraw-Hill Companies appeals to both growth-oriented and value-oriented investors, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says that many people are focused on the "mindless buying" of U.S. bonds. Instead, consider looking for stocks that have become more valuable as Treasury yields go lower, he says.
The Fast Money traders discuss whether you should buy, sell or hold FedEx stock.
Some hedge funds may be under pressure to sell some holdings in June, with the Fast Money traders.