Retail experts Joseph Feldman and Paul Swinand name their retail winners and losers and give insight on retail's outlook for 2015.» Read More
The Dow 10,000 mark is very much in sight, so what does that mean for investors? Hugh Johnson, of Johnson Illington Advisors, and Emmanuel Ferreira, of the Oppenheimer Quest Opportunity Fund, shared their opposing market views with CNBC on Wednesday.
The markets continued to inch up yesterday, posting gains for the seventh time in 8 days and are looking up again this morning on the open. While the Dow and S&P have mostly been up fractionally on those days over the past couple of weeks – string together those smaller gains, and notice they have rallied a notable 4% and 6%, respectively, since September 2.
The technicals point to a "head and shoulders" pattern and just about any way you look at these charts, the S&P looks to go to 1200.
As the recession eases and it becomes less painful for consumers to part with their cash, luxury brands that maintained a prestigious image through the downturn will perform stronger than their counterparts who slashed prices.
Stocks have been on a decline in the last few trading sessions, making investors nervous about where to put their money. Dan Veru, executive vice president and co-CIO of Palisade Capital Management and John Lekas, CEO and portfolio manager at Leader Capital shared their market insights.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Mosaic and Coach popped while Nokia and American Express dropped.
Talk of a September downturn is all over the Street, but that was the way it was at the start of August too: Bulls and Bears were expecting a pullback, and despite several weak intraday sessions in the beginning of the month, and one weak close in mid-August, it never happened.
Luxury retail companies have been beaten down heavily due to the financial crisis, but they’re slowly starting to make a comeback as consumers start to open their wallets again, said David Schick, luxury retail analyst at Stifel Nicolaus, and Scott Krugman, vice president at National Retail Federation.
The Mad Money host says we should feel confident in this recovery. Here’s why.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Patriot Coal and Supervalu popped while American Express and Office Depot dropped.
Stocks ended slightly lower Tuesday, though the Nasdaq eked out a gain. And Citigroup shares soared.
Stocks skidded Tuesday after a report showed consumer confidence is waning amid worries about the job market. It was a struggle all morning as investors juggled another batch of disappointing earnings results against an encouraging report on the housing market.
The conspiracy theorists are out in force today: lots of "I told you so!" going on today as traders point to a front page story in the WSJ which says that the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) will issue a report blaming wild swings in oil prices on speculators.
Stock futures drifted slightly lower ahead of the open Tuesday as investors waited for the next batch of earnings and key economic data.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Hovnanian and Varian popped while Lowe’s and SunPower dropped.
June new home sales were a pleasant surprise--and traders sold right into it. This is the first time in a while we have seen selling in the face of good news; no one is quite sure if this is an aberration or the start of a trend.
Plus, the Mad Money highlights his “gasoline rally” stock picks.
If you have some cash to play with, this is the best way to grow it.
Consumer discretionary stocks surged in the first half of 2009, and retail analysts Kimberly Greenberger of Citi, and Charles Grom of JPMorgan, discussed what's in store for the sector in the second half of the year.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Coach and Wal-Mart popped while Bank Of America and Joy Global dropped.