Stocks took a breather Monday after hitting two-year highs last week, as the dollar rose amid worries over European sovereign debt troubles. Boeing and Home Depot fell, while BofA and HP rose.
Stocks slipped Monday after closing last week at their highest levels in more than two years. What should investors expect going forward? Bryan Piskorowski, managing director at Wells Fargo Advisors, shared his outlook.
Stocks were mostly lower Monday as the dollar rose amid concerns over European soveign debt troubles ahead of a meeting of G-20 leaders that will address currency policies. Boeing and Home Depot slipped, while HP rose.
Stocks pared losses in the last few minutes of the session to end higher capping a stellar week for the markets marked by Republican gains in Congress, the Fed's decision to pump more money into the economy, and a surprising strong jobs report. Alcoa and JPMorgan rose.
Boeing on Friday said it still plans to deliver its first long-delayed 787 Dreamliner in the first quarter of 2011, despite a report in a trade publication to the contrary.
It would seem like Wall Street is looking at all systems go. Have the bulls finally trampled the bears into hibernation?
The CBOE Volatility Index (VIX), widely considered the best gauge of fear in the market, slipped to a 6-month low this week and is down more than 20 percent since May. What does this mean for stocks and how should investors position their portfolios? Tim Freeman, head of U.S. equity derivative sales at Capstone Global Markets, shared his insights.
Stocks surged to two-year highs on Thursday as all the major indexes rose beyond their closing highs for the year in the wake of the Federal Reserve's decision to buy $600 billion in Treasury bonds to boost the economy and news that President Obama said he was open to extending the Bush-era tax cuts to all income levels. JPMorgan and BofA gained.
Stocks continued to soar to new highs for the year Thursday, with banks getting a boost from news the Fed will allow "healthy" institutions to raise their dividends. BofA and JPM gain.
Stocks gained after President Barack Obama said he was open to extending the Bush-era tax cuts to all income levels. Boeing and Caterpillar gained.
The Federal Reserve launched a controversial new policy on Wednesday, committing to buy $600 billion more in government bonds by the middle of next year in an attempt to breathe new life into a struggling U.S. economy.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
Stocks ended higher as the mid-term elections were underway and the Federal Reserve began a two-day meeting that is expected to result in a decision to pump more money into the economy. Home Depot and AmEx rose, while JPMorgan fell.
Stocks held gains as the mid-term elections took place Tuesday and the Federal Reserve began a two-day meeting that is expected to result in a decision to stimulate the economy. Home Depot and AmEx rose, while JPMorgan fell.
Stocks advanced as the mid-term elections got underway and the Federal Reserve began a two-day meeting that is expected to result in a decision to stimulate the economy. Home Depot and Verizon rose, while Boeing fell.
The "Mad Money" host explains how a lower dollar could help the US out of a weak economy.
US stocks continued to trend higher in October, following a strong performance in September. In the past two months, all three major averages are up more than 10 percent.
Whether its earnings or economic data, these are the reports to watch.
Tired of the market volatility? Consider investing in these booming industries.
Here is a look at how the Dow components have fared since Lehman’s bankruptcy on September 15, 2008.