Stocks ended lower Monday, led by industrials, materials and techs. Investors once again shrugged off a wave of merger-and-acquisition activity, which normally gives the market a boost.
Stocks were mixed in a tight range Monday, after an early boost from merger-and-acquisition activity, as weakness cut into techs, banks and homebuilders.
Stocks turned lower Monday, after an early boost from merger-and-acquisition activity, as weakness crept into techs, banks and homebuilders.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open Monday with merger and acquisition activity adding some focus to low-volume summer trading.
The private equity group made its first significant investment in the booming Chinese housing market after agreeing to a deal with one of Hong Kong’s largest property. The FT reports.
Stocks slipped Friday in quiet summer trading as the closing bell neared after several reports on the economy did little to improve the mood of investors and the market continued on track to record its worst week since the week ending July 2.
With stocks closing lower 4 days in a row, is it time to surrender to the trend?
Stocks ended the week down sharply, with the major indexes down as much as 4 percent in the worst week for the markets since July 2. Retail drops.
In the span of 3 days the S&P has broken below the 200-day, 100-day and 55-day moving average. The last time we saw this it was in June.
U.S. stocks were lower Friday after several reports on the economy did little to change the overall picture for investors.
Earlier this week Dynegy Energy was down 22 percent, but now the stock will be up very sharply with the $4.50 per share in cash deal, which represents a 62 percent premium to the closing share price on August 12. The total value of the deal is $4.7 billion—this includes existing debt
The Mad Money host had to agree with viewers: This airline boss is pretty bad.
Should you turn decidedly bearish? Or is the market sending signals that the next leg is higher?
On Thursday the Fast Money traders scoured the market looking for the next market 'tell'. Are the bulls about to stage a comeback?
Find some of their most debatable choices in this slide show—and Cramer's opinion on them, of course—which includes the CEOs of Nokia, Johnson & Johnson, Massey Energy, Blackstone Group, WellPoint and more.
Cramer wants your nominations for the Mad Money Wall of Shame.
Take a look at why these six stocks are worth watching.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Jan. 22.
Shares of KKR, the parent of private equity firm Kohlberg Kravis Roberts, are finally trading on the New York Stock Exchange, three years after it initially sought the US listing.
Three years after the financial crisis caused it to shelve its initial public offering, shares of private equity firm Kohlberg Kravis Roberts will make their debut on the New York Stock Exchange Thursday.