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Stocks Boeing Co

  • Futures pointed to a lower open for Wall Street Friday, despite the fact that stocks in Asia and Europe rallied on the back of higher commodities and metals prices.

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

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    The Dow fell for the fourth day after the Federal Reserve reiterated concerns about the economic outlook at the end of its policy meeting.

  • The Dow fell for a fourth straight day Wednesday after the Fed said it expected to keep interest rates exceptionally low for an extended period.

  • Stocks bounded higher Wednesday, with the Dow up about 1 percent, as investors cheered the better-than-expected jump in durable-goods orders and shrugged off a weak new-home-sales report.

  • Futures jumped Wednesday after a better-than-expected rise in durable-goods orders.

  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Morgan Stanley and Motorola popped while Boeing and KeyCorp dropped.

  • U.S. stocks finished mixed Tuesday as a quick boost from a well-received Treasury auction fizzled and Boeing dragged on the Dow.

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    The market traded sideways on Tuesday with Dow finishing slightly lower and the S&P 500 closing a little higher.

  • Investor Spring Cleaning - A CNBC Special Report

    U.S. stocks turned mixed Tuesday after a quick boost from a well-received Treasury auction. U.S. Treasurys rallied, adding slightly to their earlier gains after a solid auction of two-year notes. But it was a see-saw day, with any boost or dip quickly fizzling. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...

  • Stocks dipped Tuesday after a report showed home sales rose but not as much as expected but started to claw back almost immediately.

  • Jack Ablin, CIO of Harris Private Bank and Thomas Lee, chief US equity strategist of JPMorgan, discussed whether the recent rally is over or whether this snap-back is an invitation for investors to get back into the game.

  • Ford announced today that it is cutting production by 21% resulting in downtime at the assembly plant in St. Thomas Ontario on Friday Aug. 18, 2006. Ford Motor Co. announces sharp cuts in its North American production that would force it to partially shut down plants in the U.S. and Canada in the fourth quarter. (AP Photo/Canadian Press, Geoff Robins)

    The Fords have had their tense times, most recently in 2007 when a few family members tried - unsuccessfully - to hire a Wall Street firm to advise the family on possible exit strategies. But as they have done for decades after their meeting last January, the Fords rallied behind the family’s appointed leader: William C. Ford Jr., a great-grandson of the founder and chairman since 1999.

  • The Paris Air Show catalyst has come and gone. So is this stock still a buy?

  • The stock market's losing streak continued Monday, with Wall Street suffering an across-the-board slump that had some worrying about a long summer for investors.

  • Plus, Cramer makes the call on oil, aerospace and more.

  • Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke deserves to be reappointed, because he did a great job in saving the US banking system from collapsing, Jack Welch, author of "Winning" and "Straight from the Gut," told CNBC Thursday.

  • Think you have a tough commute? As it turns out, a normal rush-hour routine in most cities pales in comparison to some of the metro areas identified in this year’s Driver’s Seat Road Rage Survey recently released by AutoVantage. The group surveyed rush hour drivers in 25 major metropolitan areas and determined cities that were the “least courteous.” In other words, the cities with the worst cases of road rage. The group looked at the commonplace of “Angry Drivers” – including drivers who overrea

    A normal rush-hour routine in most cities pales in comparison to some of the metro areas identified in this year’s Driver’s Seat Road Rage Survey, recently released by AutoVantage.

  • At this year's Paris Air Show, held June 15-21, historic and cutting edge aircraft are on display and in flight. Held on odd-numbered years at Le Bourget Airport outside Paris, the show not only showcases military and civilian aircraft, but with major corporations and numerous countries in attendance, it also provides the perfect backdrop for announcements of major contractual agreements.With a rough year for aircraft manufacturers, it may be a breath of fresh air to see numerous classic aircraf

    At this year's Paris Air Show, held June 15-21, historic and cutting edge aircraft are on display and in flight. See the highlights!

  • business check

    As companies struggle to make it from recession to recovery, many are turning to a novel but unheralded program that cuts their costs while sparing their workers’ jobs. Under the program, known as work-sharing, employers reduce their workers’ weekly hours and pay, often by 20 or 40 percent, and then states make up some of the lost wages, usually half, from their unemployment funds.