Jeremy Siegel, Wharton School professor of finance, shares his outlook on the markets. and the economy.» Read More
The week's top business news and investment advice, including Europe plays & banking shorts.
Charting a technical course for your money, with Scott Redler, T3Live.com.
Jim Rogers thinks Marc Faber has got it wrong about China, when he says the country is possibly headed for a hard landing, which would lead to a devastating impact on commodities around the world.
European stocks were called to open slightly higher on Friday after a dramatic rally in Asia on Thursday eased in overnight trade on Friday.
This month Erskine Bowles – the American political figure who co-headed a bipartisan fiscal panel last year – is launching a desperate new crusade. As Europe writhes in fiscal meltdown, Bowles is quietly appealing to American chief executive officers to join a new “CEO fiscal reform council” on how to tackle America’s debt headache – and prevent the nation from following Europe’s fate. The FT reports.
Is the U.S. economy doing better than people think? Discussing whether the markets are poised for a bull run, with Donald Luskin,Trend Macro chief investment officer, and William Baldwin, Forbes investment strategies editor.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer sharpens his pencil and does his homework on several stocks, including Apollo Investments, and Rigel Pharmaceuticals.
Phillips-Van Heusen is the third largest apparel company on earth and has an evolving story that keeps getting better, says Jim Cramer, talking with the company's CEO, Manny Chirico, about the retail outlook here and abroad.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer takes a look at two opposing views on Research in Motion, and concludes he is encouraged by the terrific upgrade from Bernstein Research, but suggest investor hold off buying the stock here.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says all the good news the Street is getting lately may not be enough to maintain the market's momentum, and explains why investors may want to "curb their enthusiasm".
Brian White, Ticonderoga Securites, has a price target on Apple of $666, discussing the tech giant's supply chain and how to trade it, with the Fast Money crew.
Steven Rosen, Societe Generale, sheds insight on tomorrow's payroll number.
Two big CEOs step down, a political crisis emerges in China and the euro survives.
Housing slumps but stocks jump in China, a reversal for Japanese bond yields and deficit problems dog India.
Bulgaria still wants to join the euro zone despite recent predictions that the single currency will collapse, but does not agree with a single tax rate in the currency area, Traicho Traikov, minister of economy for Bulgaria, told CNBC on Thursday.
European stocks were called to open higher on Thursday, tracking Asia overnight where stocks rose after the European Central Bank, the Federal Reserve, the Bank of Canada, Bank of England and the Swiss National Bank cut the cost of US dollar liquidity swaps to ease a potential US dollar funding crisis in the European banking sector.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer, says Decker's recent pull back to $108 per share could be a bargain here, and talks to Angel Martinez, Deckers Outdoor CEO, about where the company is headed.
Shopping for bank stocks is a total exercise in futility, says Mad Money's Jim Cramer. Whatever good things are happening at American big banks, will always be outweighed by the bad from Europe, until the EU crisis is resolved.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer lays out an investment strategy following Wednesday's massive market rally.
Forget about the tech rally in December, says Paul Hickey, Bespoke Investment Group, go with the health care sector instead.