The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.» Read More
Schwab portfolio manager Vivienne Hsu recommends large caps with international exposure to get through the rough patch.
A 50-50 blend of growth and value, focused internationally. That's James Moffett's five-star formula. Click for his top picks!
Waiting for normal? Susan Byrne says, "This is the new normal." And she names buying opportunities outside the United States.
The uranium sector is due for a rebound and investors can profit from this by buying either miners or companies building nuclear power plants, according to Peter Howe, head of trading at Helvetia Wealth.
The second half of 2008 looks mighty encouraging to Al Meyers. "It's all going to depend upon earnings," he told CNBC. "It's going to set the tone for the second half. There are some very good values out there right now."
Patrick Becker sees brighter days in store for the market, once it re-focuses from what's going wrong to what's going right.
Analysts say the bears wull rule will the Bombay Stock Exchange for the next few quarters. But Adrian Lim, investment manager at Aberdeen Asset Management, believes now is a great time to pick up stocks.
What's the shortest path to long-term value? Michael Lippert, portfolio manager of the Baron iOpportunity Fund, offered his stock recommendations for this volatile market.
What's driving the market on Tuesday afternoon? Bernard McSherry, of Cuttone & Co., checked in with CNBC.
There are some new short commodity ETNs on the market that allow bets against certain metals and oil.
Charlie Smith sees long-term opportunities in American companies -- but says keep your distance from consumers. Meanwhile, here's what to buy.
As growth in Western economies slows, investors searching for attractive stocks should look to companies that sell to more resilient emerging markets, James Bevan, chief investment officer at CCLA Investment Management, told CNBC Europe Tuesday.
Longbow Research's Lee Klaskow says railroads are feeling the effects of Midwestern flooding. But he's still buying stocks.
Technology, mining and food. Those areas are where 5-star fund manager Michael Cuggino finds promising possibilities for investors.
After a brutal week for stocks, some of the professionals say it's time to go bargain-hunting. Doug MacKay of Broadleaf Partners is one of them.
In an economic squeeze, efficiency and cost-savings are on the front burner. Scott Billeadeau says that makes these small-cap software names especially attractive.
"Stay with the big-cap names that do a lot of business overseas, and wait for capitulation," says Church Capital Management founder and chief investment officer Gregory Church.
Jeffrey Frankel is taking a page from legendary investor Peter Lynch: Buy what you like. In this case -- what his kids like.
Dan Veru expects big things from small caps. The executive vice president and co-chief investment officer of Palisade Capital Management says that as the market regains confidence, investors will seek more risk. Enter small caps.
The markets will be facing volatility for the rest of year, so it's time for investors to stack their portfolios with defensive plays, money manger James Bevan told CNBC Friday.