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  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Biogen and Brinker International popped while Exxon Mobil and MGM Mirage dropped.

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    The S&P 500 slid on Tuesday, with investors jittery about the start of earnings season and what Corporate America will say about profits.

  • Stocks slipped Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • Stocks slipped at the open Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • Not since US weekly had a double issue has the rumor mill been in such high gear. Of course, the rumors I'm talking about have nothing to do with Brad or Angelina, (apparently Brad is demanding marriage) or the latest turn in the life of some tragic starlet.

  • Stocks slipped at the open Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • Green ETFs have been challenged ever since oil retreated off its record highs last July. The long-accepted feeling has been that as oil prices rise, so does interest in alternative energy. But there are some signs that this could be changing.

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    It seems that China’s stimulus package might already be working some magic.

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    Watch these classic Cramer videos and pick the one you like best.

  • The market is showing strength in ways that skeptics can't believe. Does that mean investors have missed the bottom?

  • On Thursday, solar exchange traded funds (ETFs) soared by about 17 percent, and some stocks within the funds were up by as much as 50 percent. For the week, the ETFs finished up about 30 percent. What gives?

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    The S&P tumbled on Monday largely due to concerns about the major automakers.

  • At the start of the month, General Electric was falling fast and the company that once boasted a half trillion dollar market cap, was at risk of falling out of the Top 20 biggest companies in the S&P 500.  In less than a month, that has changed significantly.

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    Wall Street capped a strong week on the downside Friday, with the Dow and S&P closing in negative territory.

  • On a week dominated by the toxic asset plan, better-than-expected housing and durable goods data, the markets rally through their third straight week of gains. The last time all major indices rose for three consecutive weeks was the week ending May 2, 2008. 

  • Oil traders on the floor of the New York Mercantile Exchange, New York.

    Sharp reductions in investments and low oil prices could curb future supplies by almost eight million barrels a day within the next five years, according to a study scheduled for release Friday, the latest warning that the world could face a new energy shock when the economy picks up.

  • Restoring Trust: How to Fix America's Economy

    How in the world do Wall Street and Washington restore trust with the American public? It's a question both sides have wrestled with for months. But we're tackling it tonight on our CNBC special, "Restoring Trust: How to Fix America's Economy."

  • With global demand in the doldrums and the world swimming in oil, the current price run in oil is an aberration. We do not think it will last… in a logical world, writes Stephen Schork.

  • These companies will tell us whether or not Monday’s rally was real.

  • In today's rally, the Dow, S&P and Nasdaq Composite simultaneously closed up 6.5% or greater for the first time since November 13, 2008, in an event that has only happened 4 times before, 3 times in 2008 and once in 1987. Here are some key dates for when all three major indexes concurrently closed above 6.5% or more.