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  • Stocks soared to a five-week high in the first half of the trading day Tuesday, with the S&P rallying past its 50-day moving average and the VIX at a one-month low. Was it the signal of a technical breakout?

  • Stocks opened higher on Tuesday, pushing the Dow into positive territory for the year, as Wall Street continued its March rally. What should investors expect for the rest of the month? Robert Doll, chief equity strategist at BlackRock shared his market outlook.

  • Stocks pared their gains Tuesday after a Fed president suggested the central bank should begin tightening "sooner rather than later."

  • Stock index futures pointed to a higher open Tuesday as Wall Street looks to keep March going on a positive note.

  • With a flurry of M&A boosting stocks, Oppenheimer reveals three more companies that could be potential takeover targets.

  • Stock futures indicated a slightly lower open this morning after the S&P and Dow closed at new 52-week highs yesterday. Futures dipped a little following JPMorgan’s earnings report, and remained lower as the dollar rises to the highs of the week in early trading. On the dollar strength, trading lower this morning are commodity stocks.

  • Cows in a meadow

    I'm in Seattle for the annual meeting of the American Farm Bureau Federation, where farmers say they're under siege by environmentalists who want to impose living standards on livestock and push cap and trade limits on carbon emissions. Farmers are also smarting from generally low food prices this year as consumers pulled back on eating out or buying meat.

  • After hours, investors poured over comments from FedEx as they tried trying to determine how the company's revised outlook could influence Tuesday’s trading.

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • Fortune

    For the first time, Fortune opened its 100 Fastest-Growing Companies list to businesses around the world (if they trade on a U.S. exchange and file quarterly reports)—a change that landed Canada's Research in Motion in the No. 1 spot and two Chinese companies in the top 10.

  • For the first time, Fortune opened its 100 Fastest-Growing Companies list to businesses around the world (if they trade on a U.S. exchange and file quarterly reports)—a change that landed Canada's Research in Motion in the No. 1 spot and two Chinese companies in the top 10.

  • In a global downturn that has seen major companies contract and entire economies shrink, some businesses have managed to buck the trend and experience rapid growth. In annual report on the Fastest-Growing Companies, for the first time the list has been opened to businesses headquartered outside the United States. These companies, which have significantly shaken up some of the top spots, must still trade on U.S. exchanges and file quarterly reports. Fortune ranks companies based on the last three

    Fortune ranks companies based on the last three years of revenue, profit growth and total return.  So, what are the world’s fastest growing companies? Click ahead to find out!

  • How should investors position themselves following the big run-up in stocks? Ronald Weiner, president and CEO of RDM Financial Group, and Malcolm Polley, CIO of Stewart Capital Advisors, shared their advice.

  • After hours investors poured over Cisco results, trying to determine if the stock has more room to run.

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    Both the Dow and S&P rallied on Monday as better-than-expected results from Lowe's helped spark broad-based buying.

  • Indian stocks that trade in the U.S. are up double digits as stock trading in India was halted for the first time because of a surge in stock prices on the big election victory for Prime Minister Singh's Congress Party.

  • Futures are weak as commodities and commodity stocks are down, along with some financials which have announced secondary offerings today.

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    The S&P tumbled on Monday largely due to concerns about the major automakers.

  • Stocks fell sharply Monday as investors worries about the potential for bankruptcies in the auto sector and that some big banks are going to need a lot more bailout money.

  • Stocks fell sharply Monday as recovery plans from General Motors and Chrysler were rejected by the Obama administration’s autos task force, spurring fears of bankruptcies in the sector.