Jim O'Shaughnessy, member of the "Squawk Box" Portfolio Challenge, believes in three global dividend stocks.» Read More
The Dow swung wildly on Thursday, losing as much as 998.50 and boomeranging back hundreds of points to close down 347.80, or 3.2 percent, at 10,520.32.
A 100-ton concrete-and-steel contraption designed to siphon off the oil fouling the Gulf of Mexico was being hauled to the spot in the sea where a blown-out well is spewing hundreds of thousands of gallons of petroleum a day.
Fishermen along the Gulf Coast are unhappy about BP's plan to compensate them for lost wages.
Fear trumped greed on Wednesday with both the S&P and Dow closing in negative territory. Should you buy the weakness or run for the hills?
Moody's out again with the "may downgrade Portugal" line; Portugal down 1.7 percent, Spain down 2.4 percent, Greece down 4.9 percent. We have the British parliamentary elections on Thursday, as well as German regional elections over the weekend, which will be viewed as a referendum on Merkel's party and support for a Greek bailout. What's it all mean..?
And they’ll protect you from a slew of other negatives the bears are throwing around, too.
In the wake of the terrible oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, Joe Terranova is hearing some big changes lie ahead in the oil services sector.
Stocks were hammered Tuesday, logging their worst decline in months amid worries that the European debt crisis will spread and that Spain might be the next to need a bailout.
When a pipe bursts, your first response is to cup the leak. In the simplest terms, that’s the idea behind a massive structure the company Wild Well is building in Port Fourchon, La., to contain some of the spewing oil from the ongoing BP disaster in the Gulf of Mexico.
With the Dow plunging more than 200 points on Tuesday, is this the start of the market correction that bears have been calling for? Alan Valdes, vice president of Kabrick Trading, and Warren Meyers, CEO of Walter J. Dowd, offered CNBC their global market outlooks.
The Dow plunged more than 200 points Tuesday as the dollar rallied against the euro amid worries about the European debt crisis.
Was the initial reaction to the Gulf spill overdone with investors dumping BP and Transocean en masse? Or is the worst yet to come?
The oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico is bad — no one would dispute it. But just how bad? The New York Times explains.
The massive oil spill in the Guld of Mexicso is having ripple effects on U.S. oil and natural gas production. Two offshore natural gas platforms have already been shut down.
Stocks closing near highs for the day; the big beta names are the movers. REITs, Transports, Home Builders, Retailers, Casinos all leading the charge. Dow Transports the first of the major indices to punch through to new closing high. BUT also bear in mind that this is the first day of the month, when new trades are often put on.
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A fourth-generation oyster producer in Louisiana told CNBC Monday that the oil spill and its potential impact on his business is “scary.”
A boycott against the state of Arizona's new immigration law has spread to New York, as misinformed protestors attack New-York based AriZona Beverage Company, the maker of AriZona Iced Tea.
Shipping in and around the Gulf of Mexico is business as usual, in spite of the oil spill, in this heavily trafficked area. But should the oil spill spread, higher shipping rates could result, an analyst told CNBC Monday.
No selling in May today. How should you ride this bull?