RBC Capital Markets Managing Director and Banking Analyst Gerard Cassidy talks about what's hitting big bank stocks and creating opportunities for investors.» Read More
Stocks were back on the see-saw Wednesday, rising and falling with each new report or flinch in oil prices.
Stocks coasted to a positive finish, fueled by better-than-expected sales from General Motors, short covering and a pop in a manufacturing gauge, in what was a rollercoaster start to the first half.
It was a rocky start to the second half for Wall Street as the market digested a mixed bag of auto sales, a $2 jump in oil prices and an encouraging reading on manufacturing.
Stocks had a wobbly start to the first half as a $3 jump in oil prices and selloff in European banks rippled through the market.
Stocks plunged at the opening bell as a $3 jump in oil prices and selloff in European banks rippled through the market.
Wall Street looks set to start July just like June -- with red arrows. U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower start after wrapping up the worst first-half of the year since the first half of 1970 on Monday.
JPMorgan Chase reigned supreme across global debt and equity underwriting for the last quarter.
Stocks ended mixed Monday, capping a dismal quarter and first half marked by rocketing oil prices and battered financials. The Dow is down 14 percent since the beginning of the year and ended the first half about 20 points from bear-market territory.
When a company’s in debt as much as GM and Ford, it’s the creditors that hold sway – not the shareholders.
Making money from options: Stacey Gilbert of Susquehanna Capital Group and Jon Najarian of OptionMonster.com offered CNBC their strategies.
We are ending the quarter the way we lived most of it, with energy stronger and financials weaker. However, this is one of the strangest quarters in my nearly 12 years at the NYSE.
Citigroup is planning to change its bonus system for senior managers to encourage different parts of the vast company to cooperate and help one another win business, a person familiar with the matter told Reuters.
Sometimes a stock is hot and other time it just burns. Following are the Fast Money misfires.
For the week ending Friday, June 27, 2008, the U.S Markets tumbled on low consumer confidence levels, battered financial stocks, interest rates concerns, and new record prices for crude oil.
Better keep your wits about you, it looks like we’re entering bear territory. What's the "Word on the Street?"
I think a lot of people envy Goldman, but give them credit, they have had some awesome calls. Doug Kass joked their are two kinds of people. Those that work at Goldman and those who envy them that do.
As stocks move near a full-fledged bear market, you might expect a lot of fear from investors. You'd be wrong.
Asia experienced a selloff across the board, led by Shanghai's 5 percent tumble, after shares plunged on Wall Street and oil prices shot above $140 a barrel, fanning investors' fears of high inflation and slowing economic growth. Japan and South Korea finished 2% lower.
Cramer offers his plan of action to handle a 358-point decline.
Is a long/short strategy suggested by the likes of Goldman Sachs Thursday the right trade in this market?