Markets took some reassurance from the Fed's meeting minutes that while its bond buying is ending, the Fed will move slowly to raise interest rates.» Read More
Mad Money host Jim Cramer makes some speculative plays, offering his views on Roundy's Supermarkets.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer and Nick Akins, CEO of American Electric Power, size up the company's potential for profits.
"When the opening bell rings on Monday, we're going to be dealing with a different market," says Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
The health care industry continues to change and transform, and Kris Jenner, T. Rowe Price Health Sciences Fund says to look for companies with strong innovation and exciting new products.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports Groupon's revision announcements resulting in $14.3 million in Q4 revenue.
Anticipating the impact next week's jobs report and ECB meeting could have on investment strategies, with Stephanie Link, The Street and Micheal Yoshikami, Destination Wealth Management. Link says, "initial jobless claims have leveled off, no positive surprises expected in jobs data."
CNBC guests offer their views on the markets and economy after a positive Q1.
The S&P 500 is up for the first of four days and ''The Wall Street Journal'' reports that the average year-end forecast is 1362. Thomas Lee, JPMorgan chief U.S. equity strategist and David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney chief investment strategist, weigh in on the positive moves for the index.
Breaking down the charts for the three major indices and making Q2 predictions, with Terence Gabriel, Ideaglobal head of technical analysis.
CNBC's Mary Thompson and Rick Santelli discuss where the markets are headed in the next quarter.
How would you invest if you won tonight's jackpot of $640 million? Making calls on long shot stocks, with Tyler Vernon, Biltmore Capital co-founder/CIO.
CNBC's Diana Olick has the details on retailers planning to open 71,000 stores in the next two years. And CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on domestic auto dealers driving profits.
Sharing perspective on what investors should expect from the markets in Q2, with Gordon Charlop, Rosenblatt Securities, Anthony Grisanti, GRZ Energy, and Jeff Kilburg, Treasury Curve.
Sharing perspective on whether investors should take a second look at some of the top performers of Q1, with Mike Murphy, Rosecliff Capital managing partner/CEO.
"Investors, consumers, businesses are more optimistic than a few months ago," says Jonathan Golub, UBS Investment Bank chief U.S. equity strategist, who weighs in on whether a positive first quarter will rollover into the next one.
The residential rebound is under way in fits and starts, but it is volatile, and it is local.
In Seattle, greater demand for inner-city homes and low inventory have driven many deals above their asking prices, while investors have returned to Portland to pick up bargains.
While the entry-level homebuyers market is making a comeback in Boston, high-end luxury properties are once again the object of bidding wars in New York, with demand outpacing supply for the first time in five years.
Thanks to high gasoline prices, today's home buyers want to be close in. D.C., with so many thriving suburbs and an expansive Metro system, offers ample opportunity.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on retailers expanding again, leading some to believe REITs might be a great investment this year.