The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
The Squawk on the Street news team break down today's market moving headlines, including worries on French banks, last night's Republican debate, big meeting in tech and JPMorgan's move to a buy rating.
We assembled a list of child stars that have moved on from acting (for the most part) to achieve success in other fields—a handful still in the entertainment world. See where they are now.
Stocks closed firmly in the red Friday amid fears that Greece may default on its debt and following news that ECB's Juergen Stark will resign.
Last month's surprising winner gets hit with a downgrade today. Insight on how to trade this stock, with Peter Misek, Jefferies & Company managing director/senior tech analyst, and the Fast Money traders share the midday market pops and drops.
Futures were lower Friday, after President Barack Obama introduced a $447 billion plan to boost jobs on Thursday but did little to reassure concerns about the tepid economic growth.
Independent oil trader Dan Dicker explains why the spread between these Brent and WTI could hit $35.
Tech stocks are trading at all-time low multiples and posting "terrific corporate profits" and "really strong" capital spending, said one analyst.
Americans are finding it tough to land a job. Or are they finding it tough to land a job they want?
One of the more ridiculous complaints about the Federal Housing Finance Agency's lawsuits against 17 banks is that Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac were "sophisticated investors" who knew or should have known about the quality of the mortgages underlying the securities they were buying.
Youth is no longer driving fashion, and younger lines are wisely "aging," said fashion trend forecaster David Wolfe. And this is having an effect on the clothes designers are creating.
Discussing corporate profits for the tech industry, with Richard Sherlund, Nomura head of U.S. technology equity research, and CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Considering the sharp rally in the market, can you safely assume stocks have bottomed?
Shares of Nvidia, a maker of graphics and tablet chips, jumped Wednesday after it said sales were growing faster than expected.
Amid the downdraft, the Fast Money traders were keep a close eye on key tech names after Apple, Netflix, Amazon, and SanDisk all bucked the trend and traded higher.
Conventional wisdom holds that nearly every smartphone sold will either be an iPhone or an Android. But tech fortunes can change quickly. Today's crowned champions have a solid position, but Wall Street isn't unanimous in its support of the two-party phone game.
Stocks climbed well off their worst levels Tuesday, but still lower for the third-straight day amid fears about the ongoing euro zone debt crisis and concerns over another recession.
As the 10-year Treasury yield hit its the lowest level in 60 years, Robert Doll, BlackRock's chief equity strategist, said investors who are piling into Treasurys rather than investing in equities are using "ludicrously conservative assumptions."
Credit Suisse lowered its earnings forecast for Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley due to several factors that have combined to produce more than a typical summer slowdown for the major investment banks, according to a report released on Tuesday.
Something happened overseas on Tuesday, a potential game changer that could call every last one of your positions into question. Really.
Every financial planner tells you to have one, but they never tell you what to do with it.