The euro stabilized after traders digested more information about the Greece bailout. Has the issue of contagion been put to rest? Or is there more downside?
Stocks advanced Wednesday, with banks rebounding after a sharp selloff in the previous session after both Greece and Portugal had their debt ratings downgraded. Bank of America and JPMorgan were among the early leaders on the Dow. Dell skidded.
With Tuesday's 200-point drop in the Dow Jones Industrial Average breaking its upward run, the markets are due for a correction from their highs, said Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com.
The 2-year Greek bond passed a 23 percent yield, which must surely be some kind of selling climax. National Bank of Greece (NBG) is up 10 percent. Meantime, the Greeks are boldly going to the heart of the problem: they have banned short selling of stocks for the next two months.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open Wednesday in the wake of a sharp selloff in the previous session caused by another Greek debt downgrade, but comments from the Federal Reserve could change momentum later.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Wednesday, April 28.
Large companies, such as HP and AT&T, are asking the President to support polices that would ensure every consumer gets detailed information about energy dollars that will be spent on appliances or lighting options.
Citigroup CEO Vikram Pandit attempted to contain anger at the shareholder meeting on Tuesday, by saying he’s optimistic about the company’s prospects, even though plenty of work remains to be done.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
The Dow closed above 11,000 for the first time in almost 19 months on Monday as expectations of solid first-quarter earnings spurred buying.
After weeks of positioning for Sherwin-Williams to move lower, sentiment swung sharply to the positive side yesterday (Monday), as traders positioned for the paint maker to break out toward the $70 area.
Dusting off an old long-play record of the Rolling Stones or Beatles and harking back to the heyday of the 1960s and 70s is one thing. But Guy Monson, CIO & managing partner from Sarasin & Partners, has taken baby-boomer nostalgia to the next level and is looking to the bygone era for investment advice.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The Dow erased all but a few points of its gain Tuesday as tech stocks retreated.
Stocks opened higher on Tuesday, pushing the Dow into positive territory for the year, as Wall Street continued its March rally. What should investors expect for the rest of the month? Robert Doll, chief equity strategist at BlackRock shared his market outlook.
Warren Buffett has a new nugget of pithy advice for investors in his latest letter to Berkshire shareholders: "When it's raining gold, reach for a bucket, not a thimble." Buffett recalls that last year's letter called corporate and municipal bonds "ridiculously cheap" compared to U.S. Treasuries. And we says Berkshire did "back" that view by making some purchases, but "I should have done far more. Big opportunities come infrequently."
We’re trying to identify names that go against the grain, said Jeff Utz, U.S. equity project manager at Credit Suisse. He shared his best contrarian plays with investors.
I'm not sure where he's living, but Lenny Dykstra is back in the investing game. The baseball great who filed for bankruptcy last year and lost both of his homes now has a Web site called Nails Investments.
Stocks turned a shaky start into a full-throttle rally Tuesday as UPS delivered an encouraging earnings report, pending home sales rose and Ford reported a double-digit increase in sales.
The Bank ETF closed higher on Tuesday, shrugging off the Volcker plan presented to lawmakers. How should you trade financials, now?