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Stocks Morgan Stanley

  • Stocks shot up Tuesday after the Federal Reserve dramatically cut interest rates.

  • Stocks shot up Tuesday after the Federal Reserve dramatically cut interest rates.

  • Stocks rose Tuesday, even after dismal reports on CPI and housing starts, as investors hope for new direction from the Federal Reserve when the central bank delivers its decision on interest rates today.

  • Cramer offers hard proof that bear raiders operated unchecked in their effort to profit from the American financial system's near collapse.

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    The Dow stumbled on Monday, roiled by worries about how big a bite the global financial crisis has taken from banks' profits and fallout from a massive investment fraud scheme.

  • The New York Stock Exchange, downtown Manhattan.

    Stocks closed lower amid worries about bank earnings and weak consumer spending on tech.

  • Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley report quarterly earnings this week. What's the story going forward for these financial giants? David Trone of Fox-Pitt offered his insights to CNBC.

  • Bernard Madoff

    The list of investors who say they were duped in one of Wall Street's biggest Ponzi schemes includes some of the world's biggest banks and hedge funds, the super rich and the famous.

  • This last gasp by the market is now in the hands of Goldman Sachs. The recently-converted commercial bank posts fiscal 4th quarter results Tuesday morning.

  • An interior view of the 2008 Cadillac CTS is shown at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, Tuesday, Jan. 9, 2007. Whether on luxury cars or entry-level vehicles, consumers want to be delighted by an interior's extras, automotive industry executives and designers said this week at the auto show. The inside extras can run the gamut, from ambient or LED lighting to music-storing hard drives and USB ports in sound systems to pop-up navigation screens and cup holders that can heat o

    Stocks could chug higher this week, delivering that evasive Santa Claus rally, but it will all depend on whether investors are comfortable with the status of the auto-industry bailout. Plus, let's hope the Fed doesn't deliver any holiday surprises.

  • Lots going on next week. But what's most likely to move the market?

  • Stocks ended higher Friday after a topsy-turvy day of wondering if auto makers would get a bailout or face bankruptcy.

  • "I dread looking at Wall Street tomorrow. It's not going to be a pleasant sight." Senator Harry Reid, Thursday night. Gee, Mr. Senator, don't get into the stock commentary business.

  • Who knew reassessment based upon fact was a radical concept?

  • This week brought a slew of layoffs, including Dow component Bank of America, which said its planned job cuts may grow to 35,000 over three years after it completes its purchase of Merrill Lynch.

  • First, there's the question of how much money is really needed. The bill would have allotted $14 billion in loans, but most think the amount needed to avoid imminent bankruptcy is smaller, probably in the $5-10 billion range. This makes it doable using some combination of government guarantee and, perhaps, private lending.

  • Financials fell Thursday on concerns that hard-to-value assets are growing on balance sheets. What must you know before Goldman and Morgan report earnings next week?

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    Financials fell Thursday on concerns that hard-to-value assets are growing on balance sheets. What must you know before Goldman and Morgan report earnings next week?

  • Cramer discusses a merger that could threaten this mega-bank's dominance. Plus, a response to CEO Jamie Dimon's "Street Signs" interview.

  • Shares in European automotive companies traded lower Thursday after Morgan Stanley revised down its ratings and price targets for most of them.