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Stocks Deere & Co

  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Hess and China Petroleum popped while Alcoa and UBS dropped.

  • Stocks got a weak start after the selloff in China but rebounded by midday after a report showed a surprise drop in crude inventories, which sent oil prices — and energy stocks — soaring.

  • Stocks got a weak start after the selloff in China but rebounded by midday after a report showed a surprise drop in crude inventories, which sent oil prices — and energy stocks — soaring.

  • Once again, stocks had a great opportunity to put together a down day...but so far have refused to do so.

  • S&P 500 rallies in a thin tape....the S&P 500 and its corresponding ETF popped about 6 points about 11:45 AM ET.  Volume and price moved up just as the index hit 990, which was where it closed yesterday, so technicals are likely a factor.

  • Stocks moved back into correction mode Wednesday after Chinese stocks tumbled 5 percent, sending another ripple around the world.

  • China's stock market crashed before the economy's slowdown last year, and it rose before the strong recovery earlier this year. So does the current selloff presage fresh economic troubles? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his stock-market insights.

  • Oddly, stocks in Shanghai were trading UP in the morning session, when trading resumed in the afternoon (they have a break midday), the index fell apart. No explanation was offered for this, but several traders noted that Buffett's editorial in the New York Times appeared in this break, which happened around midnight Eastern Time

  • World markets are back in selloff mode Wednesday, with Shanghai's 5 percent tumble the first indication that Tuesday's rally for world stocks might be a one-off event. 

  • Compared to an average short interest of 2.2% for all Dow components, bets against these three companies stand at around 8%.

  • NYSE Traders

    Stocks could drift on low volume in the final weeks of summer, but traders increasingly believe a pull back is brewing in the not too distant future. Even short interest, a powerful market driver, is waning.

  • Plus, get calls on the banks, natural gas and more.

  • The recovery trade continues today. Cyclicals are notably outperforming more defensive names once again, with the Morgan Stanley Cyclical Index is up 3 percent, while the Morgan Stanley Consumer Index is up just 0.75 percent. This extends the recent trend that has taken place during the current summer rally.

  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Deere and UnitedHealth popped while Lockheed Martin and Moody’s dropped.

  • The trend continues: earnings beat, but revenues light. But that's good enough: stock futures are popping on the news. Why? Two reasons.

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    Investors should stay out of Russia until the fight against corruption and the rule of law improve in that country, William Browder, CEO of Hermitage Capital Management, has been denied entry into Russia since 2006, told CNBC.

  • Stocks ended mixed Monday as a dismal jobs report last week and expectations for a gloomy earnings season nagged at the market. But the Dow eked out a gain amid some bargain hunting.

  • Stocks were under pressure Monday as a dismal jobs report last week and expectations for a gloomy earnings season nagged at the market. But the Dow turned positive as investors took advantage of the selloff and did some bargain hunting.

  • Stocks briefly pared their losses after a report showed improvement in the service sector.

  • After the long Independence Day weekend, futures indicated a lower open for Wall Street as second thoughts about the U.S. economy's recovery spooked investors after last week's worse-than-expected nonfarm payrolls numbers.