Stocks advanced Monday after some positive economic reports. How much longer will the rally last? Phil Orlando, chief equity market strategist at Federated Investors and Scott Wren, senior equity strategist at Wells Fargo Advisors shared their insights.
Stocks pulled back again in late trading Friday, pushing the Dow more than 100 points lower. What should investors expect from the markets next week? Rob Morgan, chief investment strategist at Fulcrum Securities shared his insights.
The new reputational/political risk associated with the market in key stocks (BP, Goldman, Massey) is the biggest story of the week. A good example of the uncertainty in the trading community is a note sent out by Buckingham Research this afternoon regarding Goldman. It is titled: Litigation/Political Risk Too Difficult to Handicap...
Stocks continued to fall in the final hour as Goldman Sachs tumbled on reports of a federal probe, prompting investors to unload bank shares.
Today marks another month end as the U.S. Major Indexes are on track to their third successive month of gains with the Dow and the S&P up five April months in a row.
Stocks opened higher on Wednesday, with banks rebounding after a sharp selloff in the previous session after both Greece and Portugal had their debt ratings downgraded. Howard Ward, portfolio manager at Gamco Growth Fund shared his insights.
Plus, get another drilling play from Cramer and his call on Caterpillar.
The Dow dropped over 200 points Tuesday, its worst loss in months, after the debt ratings on Greece and Portugal were downgraded. Goldman Sachs ended higher. The VIX jumped more than 30 percent, it's biggest one-day surge since October 2008.
The spectacle of Goldman Sachs executives being grilled before a Senate committee—and the potential bite of regulatory reform—could keep pressure on financial stocks.
The Dow erased nearly all of its gains Monday, dragged down by the financial sector amid worries about financial reform. Caterpillar led the Dow's gainers, up more than 4 percent.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Monday, April 26.
Caterpillar is focusing on emerging markets for increased earnings and sales, rather than the US, outgoing CEO Jim Owens told CNBC Monday.
Despite worries on Greece and financial reform, market shows no signs of giving up gains. All major indices are at new highs. Modest weakness in financials is being offset by strong gains in the cyclical sectors — materials, industrials, and consumer discretionary. One key indicator — new highs on the NYSE — is sitting near multiyear highs.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
The market rally will last until about June—then, investors should brace for a selloff, said John Carter, president of Trade The Markets. What will be the catalyst? He shared his market outlook.
The Dow remained higher in mid-afternoon Monday amid a flurry of new M&A activity and an earnings beat from Caterpillar. But there was some weakness in the energy, banking and health-care sectors, which dragged on the S&P and Nasdaq.
Financials faced serious headwinds Monday with Goldman presenting a real conundrum. Fundamentals are bullish but technicals are terrible. What matters more?
Stocks continued their winning streak Monday after Caterpillar beat earnings expectations and raised its outlook.
Europe trading up, despite yields widening on Greek debt once again. Elsewhere, Caterpillar and Whirlpool reported sales and earnings better than expected, both raised guidance. And the US Treasury Department said it would approve a sale of 1.5 billion shares of Citigroup — just the beginning...
…Cramer changes his mind. What do you do?