The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
Halfway through what's typically the worst month of the year, stocks are up sharply. Can they possibly continue to climb?
Stocks closed higher, gaining strength in the last hour of trading after struggling to find direction throughout a session marked by mixed economic news. Travelers rose, while United Technologies fell.
Stocks added to gains as the closing bell neared after struggling to find direction much of the day. Travelers rose, while Alcoa fell.
Widely followed technical analyst Carter Worth explains why the S&P looks like it wants to climb about 2% higher.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Cramer goes “Off the Charts” to see if these stocks are buyable again.
The company is performing "much better than anyone is expecting," he said.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
The decision to pay dividends may be a sign that the growth story at Cisco is over. But it's not over everywhere. Not by a long shot!
Cisco’s Chief Executive John Chambers may want to think twice about initiating a dividend, if history is any guide.
With Cisco announcing a dividend, will other cash rich tech titans (such as Apple) feel compelled to do the same?
So Steve Jobs was stopped by Japanese officials at a Osaka airport for having ninja throwing stars in his bag.
Stocks closed higher after struggling to find direction much of the day amid light volume and ahead of a week filled with economic data. Chevron and Merck gained, HP fell.
Apple is loosening up the process for outside developers to create apps for its products.
Stocks are modestly higher after struggling to find direction much of the day amid light volume and ahead of a week filled with economic data. Merck and Chevron gained, HP fell.
Plus, get calls on automakers and the high-end shoe biz.
Options trader Jon Najarian has a potential takeover candidate on his radar after spotting some unusual activity in the financials Friday.
Stocks trimmed gains amid light volume in a largely upbeat week for the market and as President Barack Obama holds a press conference focused on the U.S. economy. Honeywell and Altria rose, HP fell.
Right off the bat, Elop will have to decide whether to ditch Symbian, and how much to overhaul Nokia’s hidebound structure without running afoul of its European labor sensibilities.
While the August sales figures gave the video game industry yet another dose of bad news, at least Electronic Arts had something to smile about.