After a week of high-octane turbulence, stocks have a good chance of drifting higher in the week ahead, giving the year a bullish finale.» Read More
Nomura sees Apple's growth set to slow to single digits from 2014. Stuart Jeffrey, Nomura analyst, discusses long-term issues for Apple.
What to expect in tomorrow's trading session, with Laif Meidell, American Wealth Management; Sahak Manuelian, Wedbush Securities; and Paul Christopher, Wells Fargo Advisors.
Glenn Hutchins, Silver Lake co-founder, provides perspective on the global economy, and how much the IMF forecast plays a role in his decisions. "We need to restore people's confidence because of some of the glitches that have occurred -- by the way, these glitches have been about technology to run markets -- they're not about high frequency trading," he says.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports Yum! Brands' Q3 earnings; and Bill Barker, Motley Fool Asset Management, owns a little more than 99,000 shares of Yum! Brands. Barker weighs in on what the company's earnings says about the global economy.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
Anticipating the start of Q3 earnings season, where Alcoa and Yum! Brands are preparing to report first, with Michael Thompson, S&P Capital IQ, and Mark Eibel, Russell Investments.
Shares of Alcoa are up about 2.6 percent after reporting Q3 earnings. Klaus Kleinfeld, Alcoa chairman and CEO, offers insight.
Discussing where the U.S. equity market is headed in the next five years, with Bill Nichols, Cantor Fitzgerald, and Warren Meyers, DME Securities.
This past Sunday, a bull fight in Colombia went out of control -- and what a metaphor for the markets. Bill Nichols, Cantor Fitzgerald, and William Braman, Ballentine Partners, share their market forecasts.
Wall Street may be using its money as a weapon to strike back at all the bashing from the White House. CNBC Contributor Zachary Karabell, and Larry McDonald, Newedge Group, weigh in.
Five years ago today, the Dow and the S&P 500 hit their all-time closing highs. Weighing in on the market's current position, is Larry Glazer, Mayflower Advisors; CNBC Contributor Peter Boockvar; and CNBC's Bob Pisani and Rick Santelli.
Ireland's government is saying it will likely pass a law forcing banks to reduce the amount owed on mortgages. Does the U.S. need a similar lifeline? Tanya Marchiol, Team Investments, and Yelena Shulyatyeva, BNP Paribas, discuss.
The S&P 500 peaked 1,565 five years ago today, and currently the market is about 8 percent from those highs. David Lutz, Stifel Nicolaus, and Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital CEO, weigh in.
Five years ago today, both the Dow and the S&P 500 closed at all-time highs. Also, New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg believes raising taxes on the city's wealthiest is "dumb." Neil Weinberg, American Banker, and CNBC's Bob Pisani, discuss.
Should you buy wheat ahead of the crop report? Discussing the USDA report, which hits the market Thursday, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, Rich Ilczyszyn at the CME and Anthony Grisanti at the Nymex..
Crude spikes on Middle East tensions. How to play the jump, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, Rich Ilczyszyn at the CME and Anthony Grisanti at the Nymex.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on comments from the NYSE regarding unusual activity seen in Pandora, and other stocks. The NYSE says they are looking into the trades, and that no circuit breaker has actually been activated.
The market is sitting around low levels, and Stephen Guilfoyle, Meridian Equity Partners, says the market's current moves are not that "over-alarmingly bearish," and recommends looking ahead to earnings season and keeping an eye on the ECB's moves.
A complex market, where huge demand is matched with cut-throat competition and often an unfavorable regulatory environment has seen firms in different sectors get burned.
Christine Short, S&P Capital IQ explains why she is predicting a fairly grim outlook on earnings for the third quarter.