The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
Stocks turned negative as oil prices climbed back above $100 a barrel on news of Libyan air strikes, and as Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke spoke before Congress for a second day. Boeing and McDonald's fell, while 3M rose.
Investors can benefit from playing these contrarian plays, also known as "out on a limb" stocks, said Jeff Utz, managing director and U.S. equity products manager at Credit Suisse.
CNBC contributor explains why a fast-appreciating Chinese currency will not help the U.S. economy, as most Americans believe.
The Oracle speaks, sky-rocketing oil prices, a new toy from Apple and more testimony from Helicopter Ben. Here's some of what we’re watching – and therefore you should as well.
The oil markets seem to be calling the shots now, after investors on Tuesday shrugged off Bernanke's comments and a blow-out ISM manufacturing report.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Stocks tumbled more than 1 percent in the first trading day of March as investors fretted that surging oil prices would stifle the recovery. Alcoa and GE fell, while Coca Cola rose.
You can prep all you want for a job interview, but some questions just throw you a curveball. Here are more than a dozen of the hardest interview questions — and tips for how to answer them. Whatever you do, bro, don't choke!
Stocks tumbled in the first trading day of March after Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's speech before the Senate Banking Committee and as investors worried that rising oil prices could stifle the recovery. Caterpillar fell, while Coca Cola rose.
The "Fast Money" traders on what to expect when Apple likely launches the iPad 2 in San Francisco on Wednesday.
Despite the recent correction, markets will still end the year higher, said Art Nunes, CIO at Northwest Asset Management and Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
Most of us go to the dentist twice a year, and that's painful. The equivalent for Ben Bernanke is the trek up to Capitol Hill for his semi-annual testimony on the economy and monetary policy.
The head of one of the US’s biggest industrial groups has launched a scathing attack on Barack Obama’s attempts to repair relations with companies, dubbing him “anti-business”.
While stuck in the Sarasota airport on Friday, I downloaded the Wall Street Journal to my iPad. The notation on the app was FREE which was my only incentive because I had no intention of giving up the print version which is delivered to my door at 5:30 each morning.
This is a day-by-day look into what Cramer plans to monitor in the days ahead.
Characteristic of the outspoken president and CEO of insurance giant AIG , Robert Benmosche is forthright about his cancer and the treatment he is undergoing.
Asian stocks traded higher as oil backed off from $120 a barrel on rumors Libya's Muammar Gaddafi had been shot, prompting a corresponding recovery in U.S. equities the day before.
It’s an old pattern by now. Phase 1: Apple introduces some new gadget. The bloggers and the industry tell us why it’ll fail. Phase 2: It goes on sale. The public goes nuts for it. Phase 3: Every company and its brother gets to work on a copycat.
Sears is a mess, but in his annual letter to shareholders today, Chairman Eddie Lampert compared the company with Apple.