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    Stocks ended higher Thursday as crude prices climbed after an inventory pare-down and the results of the Treasury bond auction eased concerns about government debt.

  • Stock prices have come down very dramatically across all sectors and 5-year returns for long-term investors today are very good, said Bill Nygren, portfolio manager at Oakmark Fund.

  • Energy shares pushed the Dow higher on Thursday with the price of crude oil jumping by $1. Is higher oil good for markets -- or bad?

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    The recommendations include creation of a new banking regulator and an expansion of powers for the Federal Reserve and FDIC.

  • Stocks rebounded Thursday as crude prices climbed after inventories were pared more than expected. Stocks had gotten off to a wobbly start as investors juggled a bleak report on new-home sales with any optimism from the unexpected drop in jobless claims and GM's deal with bondholders.

  • A sharp jump in 10-year Treasury yields scared stock-market watchers, even as the auction of new 5-year notes was well received. And mortgage rates, especially the 30-year fixed rate, ticked higher. Art Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations, offered CNBC his market insights.

  • Stocks finished near session lows Wednesday as rising bond yields on government debt raised concern that borrowing costs are going to start going up and tamp down the economic recovery.

  • Big U.S. banks are “definitely out of the woods,” but smaller community banks are still facing difficulty, said Dick Bove, financial strategist of Rochdale Securities.

  • Florida's banking market  has an almost mystical hold on investors.

  • Stocks quickly retreated after a quick pop on Wednesday as the previous day's optimism faded and General Motors stirred anxiety in the market. General Motors was down more than 10 percent as the automaker moved one step closer to Chapter 11 but sources close to the matter said they don't expect a bankruptcy filing this week. The deadline is June 1. Read and listen to what the optimists and pessimists had to say on the above and more…

  • Stocks got a quick pop Wednesday after a report showed existing-home sales rose in April  but quickly retreated as the previous day's optimism faded and GM stirred anxiety in the market. But tech stocks gained, sending the Nasdaq into positive territory.

  • Stephen Gallagher, chief U.S. economist at Societe Generale and Michael Cuggino, president and portfolio manager of Permanent Portfolio Funds, both agreed that although there are some signs of growth, the economy has a ways to go before a recovery.

  • Existing U.S. home sales climbed in April as consumer confidence rose. Reports say GM is close to bankruptcy as tech stocks gain Wednesday. What does this mean for the stock market? Art Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations, offered CNBC his Wednesday insights.

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    How are the Fast Money traders gaming potential movers -- into Wednesday's close?

  • Stocks got a quick pop Wednesday after a report showed existing-home sales rose in April  but quickly retreated as the previous day's optimism faded and GM stirred anxiety in the market. But tech stocks gained, sending the Nasdaq into positive territory.

  • As June 1 looms closer, the likelihood of General Motors declaring bankruptcy seems more real.  If that is the case, which company might succeed GM as the next component of the Dow Jones Industrial Average?

  • Stocks barreled higher Tuesday as consumer confidence hit its highest level in eight months and a broker upgrade on Apple buoyed the Nasdaq.

  • Stocks recovered from a lower start Tuesday as consumer confidence hit its highest level in eight months and a broker upgrade on Apple buoyed the Nasdaq.

  • Sliding home prices, more trouble in the Eurozone and another North Korean nuclear bomb test: How will these affect the stock markets? Art Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations, offered CNBC his insights on Tuesday.

  • Stocks bounced back from a lower open Tuesday as a broker upgrade on Apple buoyed the Nasdaq.  Getting the market off to a jittery start after the three-day weekend, the decline in housing prices showed no signs of letting up and there were reports of another missile launch by North Korea.