NEW YORK— U.S. stock indexes slipped again Monday as technology companies, which were near record highs last week, suffered a second day of sharp losses. Technology companies have surged in recent months, and on Monday almost all of the losses came from the big companies that have led the way recently: Apple, Microsoft, Facebook, and Alphabet, Google's parent company.
Nvidia shares have more than tripled in the last year, the best return of any stock in the S&P 500.
The S&P is moving in a narrow 6-point range, volume is average, and the CBOE Volatility Index is once again below 10.
“Fast Money” trader Karen Finerman gives her pitch to the rest of the desk for buying Citi.
A Russian bank chief who met with Jared Kushner is now a focus of the probe into Trump's Russia ties, N.Y. Times reports.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
London Stock Exchange (LSE) has agreed to buy Citigroup's fixed-income analytics platform and index business for $685 million in cash, the companies said on Tuesday.
Risks are far from out of the picture, but the stock market is choosing to hear what it wants.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at what's moving in early morning trading, including a move up in banks as Citigroup closes in on a new high but Lowe's and Tiffany disappoint the Street.
The "Fast Money" traders give you 4 stocks to buy on a market turnaround.
Singapore state investor Temasek Holdings pared its stake in Industrial and Commercial Bank of China to 8.43 percent from 9.12 percent.
The "Fast Money" traders give you 6 stocks to take a look at on a big down day in the markets, amidst turmoil in Washington.
The "Fast Money" traders share their first moves for the market open.
The "Fast Money" traders discuss their final trades for the day including Colgate-Palmolive, Citigroup, Urban Outfitters and Xilinx.
A drop in bond prices could have one big bank rallying to levels unseen since 2009, says a trader.
Steve Eisman is now betting on individual stocks mostly rising in a relatively healthy financial market.
After famously shorting the banks ahead of the financial crisis, Steve Eisman is now singing a different tune.
Singapore sovereign fund GIC, which invested in UBS during the global financial crisis, said it cut its stake in the Swiss bank at a loss.
Retail has reached a tipping point, and it's looking like an uphill battle from here.
Central banks tend to find transparency difficult when it comes to declaring the reasoning behind their monetary policy: Buiter.