The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.» Read More
The rules for investing in technology have changed as much as the markets themselves. Weiss Capital's Mike Burnick and Fort Pitt Capital's Kim Caughey offered CNBC their tech stock picks — and pans. (Part Two)
Merrill Lynch is seeing heavy put activity among options traders Wednesday, as its stock plunges to lows not seen in more than a decade. The November options volume is already four times the recent averages and December is more than six times normal levels.
Financials account for some 12 percent of the S&P 500 — but 30 percent of the decline Wednesday. So who's the worst of the worst?
Mark Parr of KeyBanc Capital Markets says one thing that investors can count on in this fragile economy is the infrastructure build-out, both domestically and globally. "Steel's been near and dear to my heart for a long time," he said.
What's (not) up with small cap stocks? A glance at the market Tuesday showed the Dow down about 1 percent but the Russell 2000 Small Cap Index down more than 3 percent, causing many an observer to wonder what the heck is — or isn't — going on with the little guys.
A stock that has seen some of the most volatile swings Tuesday is not a name that has dominated headlines during the economic crisis...
Almost every asset class — with the exception of U.S. Treasury bonds — will provide good opportunities for investors willing to take a long-term view, says Fritz Meyer, senior market strategist at Invesco AIM.
America's push toward alternative and renewable energy sources is a big plus for companies involved in those fields. John Quealy of Canaccord Adams offers "smart grid" advice — and stock picks.
Options traders on Monday are betting against GameStop, which has been in consistent decline for the last six months. The videogame retail chain's stock is up about 9 percent from its low of $21 last week — but still nowhere near its highs of nearly $60 in mid-April.
As recession fears continue to spread globally, investment banks like Goldman Sachs scramble to survive — and investment gurus alter their tactics and strategies to roll with the damage. CNBC's expert advisors gave their outlooks on what's coming and what to do about it.
Health-care reform is not the only thing big pharmaceuticals have to fear, according to Deutsche Bank's Barbara Ryan. There's also the rapidly-growing dominance of generic prescription drugs. Still, she likes several big-name companies in the field.
Cost containment may spell trouble for much of the health-care sector, but Charles Boorady, healthcare providers analyst for Citigroup, says it's likely to spell success for pharmacy benefits managers.
Many oil companies have held up surprisingly well, despite the falling price of crude — but options traders apparently are not optimistic about the future of Chevron.
Eckhart's Peter Costa has three long-term stock picks, giants in their sectors — banking, industrials, and conglomerates — that all begin with G.
When it comes to where investors should put their money now, Delphi Management's Scott Black is very specific.
As markets continue to shoot up and then just as quickly tumble, investors should dig deep and find affordable value, Wouter Weijand, chief investment officer of high income equity at Fortis Investments, said Friday.
Psssssst ... want to know a little secret that's built investment empires through the years? Instead of wandering aimlessly and listening to so-called experts telling you how to invest, this piece of advice will give you back control. You get to decide what to do. Really.
S&P 500 companies have seen big changes in their market caps. Maybe it makes more sense to play them by their revenues -- and now you can, via these new ETFs.
Las Vegas Sands just announced new cutbacks and 11,000 layoffs, but the beaten-down casino operator may finally be ready for a bounce. We see more than 22,000 calls trading against 5,000 puts in LVS. The call activity already exceeds yesterday's action...
"Earnings are cheap," CastleArk Management's Jerry Castellini told CNBC. "Why not take advantage of it?"