U.S. Senator is asking for an investigation into Lumber Liquidators, reports CNBC's Scott Wapner.
The FMHR traders reveal their final trades.
RBC Capital Markets analyst David Palmer, explains why he upgraded McDonald's.
FMHR traders Jon and Pete Najarian look at unusual options activity in Red Hat and Energy XXI.
Stephan Paternot, Slated co-founder & CEO, explains why he "wasn't thinking much" about the Nasdaq reaching 5,000 this week, and discusses high tech valuations.
The FMHR traders take their positions on three stocks making news today, including Bob Evans, Smith & Wesson and American Eagle.
Boston Marathon bombing trial begins; President Obama will meet with Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny; and India has blocked the movie adaptation of 50 shades of grey, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Paul Sankey, Wolfe Research, gives his forecast on oil as it falls below $50 and shares his stock picks.
The Fast Money crew has the play on financials, including the trade on JPMorgan and Bank of America.
Look to Japan for a play on Europe, suggests Paul Richards, UBS head of FX, discussing the trade on global markets versus the U.S., with the FMHR traders.
New legislation in China could pose a threat for companies looking for growth abroad. Daniel Ives, FBR Capital managing director, discusses which companies could be hit the hardest.
The "Fast Money" traders give you their top 5 tech trades.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
CNBC.com senior editor-at-large Eric Chemi, found institutional investors get out of stocks about 1-2 years ahead of retail investors.
The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.
Gil Luria, Wedbush Securities research analyst, weighs in on bad news piling up for Alibaba. Luria has a buy rating on the stock.
The "Fast Money" traders discuss their top auto stock picks.
Shares of Yum! Brands fell after R.W. Baird downgraded the stock. The "Fast Money" traders think the company needs a catalyst to take the stock higher.
Best Buy beat the Street's earnings estimates, but revenue came in light. The "Fast Money" traders take their positions in the name.
Nasdaq CEO Bob Greifeld, recognizes the competition among exchanges for IPOs, and supporting a permanent private market environment.