U.S. stock index futures were flat Thursday as investors digested a handful of weaker-than-expected economic data against upbeat earnings report from Cisco.
Some market watchers say they are starting to spot something that they haven't seen for a while: sellers moving back into stocks.
Even as gold prices tumble a tug of war between physical buyers and institutional sellers will put a floor under the precious metal, said analysts.
The billionaire bet more heavily on mortgage insurers, suggesting he expects the housing recovery to continue.
Billionaire George Soros reduced his holdings of exchange-traded products backed by gold prior to last month's freefall.
European shares closed flat-to-lower on Thursday, pressured by downbeat data from the U.S. that included a jump in jobless claims and a drop in housing starts.
Some of the most popular small SUVs have failed critical crash tests that simulate a common and deadly front end collision.
Cisco's third quarter could be foreshadowing growth for the sector, Brian Marshall of ISI Group says.
It was the best of times it was the worst of times. But this isn’t a tale about Paris and London, it’s about technology.
Thursday's markets will navigate data on jobs, housing and inflation, but traders may be most interested in something else.
A 65-year-old couple retiring this year would need $220,000 on average to cover medical expenses, an 8 percent decrease from last year's estimate. But most people estimate just a fraction of that.
Wednesday was a tough day for gold, as it dropped to below $1,400 for the first time in nearly a month. But traders foresee still more pain for the precious metal.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Michael Novogratz of Fortress Investment Group said the art market is "100 percent a bubble," and he predicts it will be the next gold.
President Obama said IRS conduct targeting conservative groups for extra tax scrutiny was "inexcusable" and that acting IRS Commissioner Steven Miller is out.
While growth in the world's third largest economy, Japan, surpassed expectations in the first quarter, an important pillar of growth was missing: revival in capital spending.
Tesla announced plans to offer another 2.7 million shares and said CEO Elon Musk will buy another $100 million worth of Tesla stock. Shares shot up after-hours.
The Shanghai Composite rallied over 1 percent on Thursday as investors cheered news of easing regulations while Japan's Nikkei index closed off its five-and-a-half year peak after data showed that capital spending fell for a fifth straight month.
Cramer can't help but wonder if this stock simply can't go much lower.
To really take the shine off the euro, policymakers need to show they are serious about pushing rates into negative territory.