Bank of Montreal will roll out what it claims is the first credit card program that will allow users to complete payments with a "selfie". » Read More
Stocks finished more than 1 percent higher across the board Tuesday, extending the previous day's rally, amid optimism over a solution for Greece's debt crisis and ahead of the quarter's end.
Futures advanced Tuesday after the S&P Case-Shiller home price index showed its first monthly increase in eight months, helped by an annual boost of spring buyers.
Ahead of quarter's end, is major money about to come out of bonds and go to work in stocks?
Get the "Mad Money" hosts calls as he answers questions from homegamers.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
On Wednesday the Fast Money traders took a long hard look at bank stocks after JPMorgan rattled investors with some unexpected results.
After parsing through the latest results from JPMorgan, the Fast traders worry that the financials may be facing serious challenges.
The "Fast Money" traders reveal which sectors are worth watching during Wednesday's trading session.
Again, investors were not willing to put money to work in the financials. In fact, Bank of America and Morgan Stanley are near their 2011 lows.
If your instinct is to sell banks on the news, Fast Money trader Joe Terranova thinks you've got it all wrong.
Are both the White House and OPEC about to get much more aggressive in their attempts to cap oil prices?
The "Mad Money" host also discusses Goldman Sachs and some strong financials from Canada.
If oil markets remain calm, Fed chairman Ben Bernanke's comments on the economy, auto sales and ISM manufacturing data could have more sway over markets on Tuesday.
Shareholders of bank stocks will be grinning like the Cheshire Cat after banks have had a tremendous month.
Stocks closed narrowly mixed, as technology and bank stocks gained strength and drug stocks fell, amid more evidence of a recovering economy in the U.S. and passage of a bill extending Bush-era tax cuts. American Express fell, while Boeing rose.
Stocks continued to trade mixed despite further evidence of a recovering economy and passage of a bill extending Bush-era tax cuts, as strong earnings by tech leaders nudged the Nasdaq slightly higher. Merck fell, while Boeing rose.
Bank of Montreal's takeout of Marshall & Ilsley at $4.1 billion, or $7.75 a share (a 34 percent premium), is causing several other regional banks to move up.
A German business confidence survey rose to a record high, as did a survey of French business confidence. Moody's downgraded Ireland's debt rating by 5 notches (!). Irish 10-year debt now yields 8.25 percent. Also: coal and bank M&A chatter.
Yield landed front and center on Friday after industrial giant GE boosted its dividend. What's the trade?
With the reversal in the markets, the traders recommend watching these key levels in the S&P.