The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Thursday:
With excess cash on hand from years of cautious spending and slower store growth, retailers in 2012 will focus on returning capital to investors via share buybacks and dividends, according to a Credit Suisse report out today.
The internet has become a very merry money maker this holiday season.
Maybe it should not come as a surprise that consumers are pulling back just in time for the holidays
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Stocks closed mostly lower after a volatile week marked by swinging prices of commodities and currencies, as investors wrestled with the implications of a worsening European debt crisis and a global economic slowdown.
Stocks traded lower ahead of the close as the dollar rose, and financial stocks fell amid fears of a worsening European debt crisis.
Value stocks are the best place for investors to make money, said Craig Callahan, founder and president of ICON Advisers, and Mark Matson, founder and CEO of Matson Money.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Following are moves you might have missed. Find out why shares of Wendy’s Arby’s and Dillard’s popped while MannKind and Cavium Networks dropped.
Retail stocks were on the trader radar, after Dillard’s hit a 52-week high, on news that the store planned to form a REIT subsidiary.
Department store shares up big on a down day. Dillards has said they are forming a REIT subsidiary. Why do this? Because for some retailers, the value is not in the brand or the merchandise, or the CEO vision — it's in the real estate.
We’ve updated this post with even more trades from the Fast Money gang.
While much of the market was focused on weakness in the Dow and S&P 500, the Fast traders were very impressed by gains in the semiconductor space.
Despite those strong sales gains, why aren’t their stocks moving much to the upside?
Retail is a 'lead indictor for the S&P' and the broader market, David Berman, president of the retail-based hedge fund Durban Capital, told CNBC on Wednesday. 'Everyone gets excited about department stores, the problem is that they are really on a long-term death spiral.'
S&P futures had dropped a point or so as initial jobless claims for the week came in a bit heavier than expectations, 436,000 vs. 422,000 consensus. Prior week was revised upward to 410,000, from 407,000. Also: good news, nad news for retail.
In the 2002-03 school season, Boise State made about $70,000 in gross royalties from merchandise. Last season, that number had increased ten fold to more than $700,000 after increased exposure from big time wins over Oklahoma in the 2007 Fiesta Bowl and over TCU in the 2010 version of the game.