The Dow fell below 10,000 for the first time since last November amid worries about the US job market and Europe's ability to get a grip on its debt. The blue-chip index is now down over 4 percent for the year.
With so many stocks not working on Thursday, we thought you’d like to know about a few that were.
Even despite such a terrible day in the markets. Plus, get Cramer's latest oil trade.
Sure Steve Jobs commands the news, but while the jury might still be out on Apple's next big thing, that other "jobs" is beginning to enjoy some momentum.
Investors applauded as dozens of firms, including Time Warner and Pitney Bowes, raised their dividends in the last few days. Are financial firms next in line? Matt McCormick, banking analyst and portfolio manager at Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel, shared his views.
With economic weakness triggering Thursday's sell-off, should you take profits now. Or is the market about to bounce?
Technology bellwether Cisco reported earnings and sales on Wednesday that topped analysts’ expectations. Does this signal better news for the rest of the sector? David Eiswert, vices president and portfolio manager at T. Rowe Price Associates shared his favorite tech plays.
The US economy, led by a surge in corporate spending on equipment, has moved into the second phase of the recovery and will soon lead to job growth, John Chambers, CEO of Cisco, told CNBC Thursday.
American billionaire and president of Kynikos Associates, James Chanos joined the "Squawk Box" team, offering his perspectives on Cisco, China and Greece.
Cisco's outlook is considered a barometer for the whole tech industry, even the whole economy. But no matter how optimistic CEO John Chambers is, traders aren't convinced a correction can be avoided here.
Futures fell sharply Thursday after a surprise jump in jobless claims, a disappointing signal on the employment front ahead of Friday's jobs report.
Cisco's better-than-expected earnings could put some life into tech Thursday. Investors will also digest Toyota earnings, jobless claims and chain store sales data.
Results improved at the computer networking company and outpaced analysts' forecasts, prompting CEO John Chambers to say "we are entering the second phase of the economic recovery."
Cisco and Visa both reported better-than-expected earnings after the bell on Wednesday. So does this signal an upward movement for markets? Jeff Hussey, chief investment officer of fixed income at Russell Investment Group shares his views.
In the wake of Cisco earnings, what’s next for tech? Find out what chart patterns suggests from top tech analyst Todd Gordon.
After the bell, the traders sifted through the latest results from Cisco. Is it safe to say the strong results bode well for the rest of the sector?
The company reported 40 cents a share against the 35 cents expected; but arguably the bigger story here is the significant beat on the topline: Cisco reported $9.8 billion versus the $9/.4 billion expected.
Stocks snapped a two-day winning streak Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector. Pfizer, Merck and Home Depot were the biggest decliners on the Dow.
On Wednesday, disappointing earnings sent investors running for the exits stopping a comeback dead in its tracks. Is the correction back; what should you be watching?
International markets were supposed to be the place to make money in 2010, but so far have failed to live up to their billing. But does that mean that the multinational story is dead?