The Export-Import Bank is a key lifeline for the embattled U.S. nuclear sector, a former trade official told CNBC.» Read More
Most business news this week took a back seat to oil's relentless climb, but there were still some notable moments. And CNBC guests had plenty of stocks to recommend for worried investors.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Time Warner and Borders popped while AIG and Boeing dropped.
Stocks plunged after the Federal Reserve cut its 2008 outlook and oil finished above $133 a barrel. The Dow shed more than 227 points, or 1.8 percent, bringing its two-day point decline to about 450.
When Air France-KLM reports on Thursday morning at 7:30 CET, it will be interesting to see how the world’s biggest airline by revenue views the prospects for what is likely to be a very difficult year.
Once again, we are seeing off-price apparel stores doing well. This morning Ross Stores reported good earnings, and more importantly gave guidance for the current quarter and the full year above analyst expectations.
A U.S. appeals court has ruled that paper money discriminates against the blind, and the Treasury Department could be forced to do what they do in other countries, make bills different sizes.
European aerospace group EADS has drawn up a list of acquisition targets in the United States but does not plan a rival bid for U.S. defence firm DRS Technologies , EADS Chief Executive Louis Gallois said.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Read on to find out how Wall Street’s best traders are making money, Chicago style.
Fast Money takes Chicago just as commodities have a breakout week with oil hitting a new high and raw materials making a resurgence. Find out how to trade it all here.
Strike three for Boeing, after losing another huge contract. The deal to provide the Pentagon with up to a dozen next generation satellites—worth $1.4 billion—went to Lockheed Martin.
Lockheed Martin won a potential $3.6 billion contract to start building a new generation of global positioning satellites that will boost accuracy for worldwide users, the Air Force said Thursday.
It's a booyah-free zone. There goes Swifty!
Should you bet on defense stocks to keep outperforming the market? Find out what options action suggests.
Another Cramer "new tech" stock is making its move into alternative energy. That's good news for shareholders.
Thousands of Northrop Grumman workers are celebrating their tanker win today in Los Angeles -- even though the deal is on hold as the U.S. Government Accountability Office examines a Boeing challenge. We're at the party and I hope to post video later. As I've blogged many times, Boeing isn't rolling over on this one.
Atom Films is again hosting a contest for "Star Wars" fan films, except this year the winners will be aired on Spike TV. Fans have been spoofing or reconfiguring the movies for years, and, at some point, George Lucas realized copyright be damned! The smartest move was to embrace the love. Also: Your e-mails re Boeing.
The Government Accounting Office has one month to go in deciding whether the Air Force tanker decision should be allowed to take flight or remain grounded. As the clock ticks down, the rhetoric ticks up, just as it did before the original decision, which ended in a surprise win for Northrop Grumman/EADS.
A host of news out of France on Tuesday, with Alstom down more than 2 percent on reports that officials are investigating it for bribery.