Stocks wavered between gains and losses on Thursday amid a slew of quarterly earnings.» Read More
Home builder D.R. Horton reported a wider quarterly loss Tuesday — yet its shares jumped on U.S. government moves to buoy the financial sector. But home prices and mortgage rates dropped further with no floor in sight. Experts told CNBC the problem is market schizophrenia: equity markets have bottomed but credit markets are still spiralling downward.
Technology stocks led the market lower as a morning rally inspired by the Federal Reserve plan to support consumer lending fizzled.
LPL Financial's Jeffrey Kleintop says one type of investment vehicle is going to "bounce the hardest."
Stocks rose for a third straight day, fueled by news that the Federal Reserve will create a facility to support consumer lending.
In this economic environment even the hot online advertising market is showing declining growth. I just got the latest search share statistics from Nielsen that show that Google has a lot to be grateful for. In October Google did 8.1 percent more searches than it did in the year-ago period.
Futures spiked following news that the Federal Reserve will create a facility to support consumer lending.
Cramer spoke with Eric Schmidt, the CEO of Google who is part of Obama’s transition economic advisory board about this new team and what they’ll do.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Apple and Genetech popped while Google and Campbell Soup dropped.
Stocks rallied Monday as investors welcomed news the government had stepped in to backstop troubled bank Citigroup. Shares of Citigroup jumped nearly 60 percent, ending just shy of $6 a share.
Still feeling shocked by how much your portfolio has fallen in value in the past couple of months? With the holidays upon us, here is a look at the purchasing power those shares still have. After all, a share of Berkshire Hathaway can still buy you a Porsche 911.
Sure, they’re pretty, shiny and cool. But smart phones have extra costs that aren’t always so obvious.
Gains in this market are starting to feel eerily similar to a Deborah Gibson. Both are "Only In My Dreams," writes Fast Money Senior Producer John Melloy.
The Dow tumbled on Wednesday closing below the psychologically important 8,000 level for the first time since March 2003.
As the mess in Detroit continues to get worse, and the Big Three automakers continue to lobby the government for a bailout, it's looking ever more likely that we could be talking about a Big Two before long.
The traders say no, the market will not hold and Jeff Macke intends to dump any stocks into this false rally.
Google said that it would begin selling space on YouTube search-results pages to advertisers, part of its effort to turn its acquisition into a major revenue producer, say the New York Times.
The painful selling in stocks has been so consistent this week, it's no surprise that some traders say the market could test October's lows before the week is over.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
The Dow plunged on Wednesday after our government backed away from using its $700 billion bailout to mop up sour mortgages...
Stocks looked set to go three for three, opening lower once again as doubt about the effectiveness of government intervention seeped deeper into the market. The Dow fell nearly 200 points, or 2 percent, in the first few minutes of trading.