The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
Nearly 200 companies have reported earnings overnight and Thursday. Within that pack, it seems there's a disproportionate number of non-U.S. companies. In fact, by my calculations, there are 19 stocks from 11 different countries in my personal daily news mix...
Multi-millionaire investor Julian Robertson told CNBC that the United States is "just getting into the recession,” and that the poor economy will last as long as 10 to 15 years.
China opened the door to short selling and margin trading. Morgan Stanley's Jerry Lou told CNBC what the new trade means for Chinese financial health -- and the fear of a global meltdown.
Have Chinese equities bottomed? Jerry Lou, China strategist at Morgan Stanley, offered CNBC his outlook for the Shanghai-Beijing stock market.
Cramer goes one-on-one BMXer Donny Robinson.
As oil has fallen at the end of the trading week to its lowest level since early May, CNBC asked the experts where to invest your money now.
With the 2008 Summer Game's set to begin today in Beijing, here is a look at China By The Numbers:
Leading up to the Beijing Olympics, CNBC asked the experts how to capitalize on China’s economic growth.
It's a booyah-free zone. There goes Swifty!
Baidu.com, China's top search engine, said on Wednesday its quarterly profit rose 87% and forecast another surge in revenue, boosted by Internet traffic growth from the Beijing Olympics.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Overall, 3 stocks advanced for every 2 that declined. OK, it's not a roaring start to the summer, but consider the headlines: 1) May Conference Board Consumer Confidence fell to the lowest since October 1992.
What will the internet look like in the year 2030? Here are the “Web 5.0” bets that Wall Street is placing right now!
The dangers of complacency were abundantly evident in the last hour. I have remarked all day that the CBOE Volatility Index (VIX) was nearing its lowest level since July of last year. While this is an indication that the levels of fear are clearly dropping, it also indicates--given the real concerns with the economy--that complacency may be a bit too high.
A devastating earthquake is the latest in a series of problems for China. What does this tragedy mean for a government already grappling with discontent?
Risk aversion is definitely back today. You can see it in the dollar/yen, where the yen has really strengthened today. The AIG news (down 8 percent) told us that a lot of the bad news is still not priced in. Big momentum stocks like Visa, Mastercard, Nucor, US Steel, Anadarko, Apache, Bidu, Apple, and Google all saw profit-taking today. But here's the big problem: oil closing up five straight days, closing at a new high.
It's finally happening. The "long commodities/short dollar" trade that has been the primary trade for the past three months is clearly in the early stages of unwinding, and stock traders could not be happier. Money is leaving commodities and energy, and going to tech stocks and financial stocks.
The major US markets had one of their best months in a long time. See the highlights from Stocks, Sectors, Commodities and Currencies...
Is this the beginning of a rotation in the stock market? There's debate about this, but there are signs that some smart money is positioning themselves for a rotation out of commodities, and into tech.
Profit jumped 383% at a global media company based in Beijing. Is this the exciting final chapter of the China growth story or is there more to come?