The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day. » Read More
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching Freeport-McMoRan.
Using Kensho, we looked at which stocks perform the best on rebounding oil prices.
The economy may not be in recession but corporate earnings are, and what is forecast to be the worst reporting season in more than six years is about to begin.
A group of up-trending ETFs could be ready to move even higher, should analyst forecasts for the individual holdings come to fruition.
After a tumultuous start to the year, two of the three major U.S. averages clawed back to finish the first quarter in the green.
Stocks rose and the dollar weakened on Yellen's speech.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at the moves in markets after Fed Chair Janet Yellen gave remarks.
Dow, S&P 500 positive for 2016
Stock picks for the rest of the year as the price of oil continues higher, with Brad McMillan, Commonwealth Financial, and Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds.
One of the most hated stocks on Wall Street is surging, and that has at least one trader willing to buy the rally.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
Four stocks are way more volatile than all the rest.
CNBC Pro asked market experts about how investors should position their portfolios amid the rally in low-quality companies.
Jim Cramer has seen some phenomenal moves happening behind the scenes for commodities, which are reminiscent of banks.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer has seen some phenomenal moves happening behind the scenes for commodities, which are reminiscent to how the banks saved themselves.
Fade or trade? Options Action's panel discusses the stocks you love to hate and how to play Netflix.
U.S. stocks closed lower Monday, despite gains in oil, as the S&P 500 and Nasdaq composite ended February with losses.
Using Kensho, a quant tool used by hedge funds, CNBC Pro searched for the best stocks when copper prices rally.
Is the dash for trash over? CNBC contributor Larry McDonald, Societe Generale, weighs in on a number of beaten down energy and material names and the troubling signs for bonds.