Big day for stocks in the "innovative index."
U.S. equities closed mixed Wednesday as financials led decliners, while oil rebounded following the release of key supply data.
US stock index futures pointed to a flat open on Wednesday as traders focused on a slew of company earnings.
Jim Cramer rattles off his take on caller favorite stocks, including one that he held on to for too long.
Jim Cramer discovered this stock during the bottom of the Great Recession, and still loves it. He gave his take on various caller stocks.
Bruno Del Ama, Global X Funds CEO, talks about profiting from millennial spending habits.
CNBC's Mike Santoli looks that the rise of financial technologies and the the potential threat to banking jobs in the near future.
Amid a stagnant market and slow-growth economy, one little-followed set of stocks has been booming.
In the past year, stocks such as Illinois Tool Works and Honeywell have the highest correlation to Apple stock, surprising compared to big tech names.
The majority of technology index components—more than 63 percent—are trading down more than 10 percent from yearly highs.
Apple touched a fresh high Wednesday along with a handful of other companies:
ADP's private sector jobs report and data on services sector activity could set the direction for stocks Wednesday.
Even as the S&P 500 edges toward its all-time closing high, strategists are recommending investors think about stocks to play during a pullback.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway was doing some selling in last year's fourth quarter. Its quarterly portfolio filing with the SEC shows that as of December 31, Berkshire had no holdings for eight stocks that had been listed in its Q3 portfolio filing.
Stocks traded mixed ahead in lackluster trading, although the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq hit new two-year highs on thin gains amid a lack of economic news. Alcoa and 3M rose, while American Express fell.
Stocks traded narrowly mixed amid thin trading and a lack of economic news as stocks struggled to move beyond recent highs. 3M and Alcoa rose, while AmEx fell.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway was busy in the third quarter. The company's quarterly stock portfolio filing with the SEC shows that during the three months ending September 30, Berkshire added a new stake in Bank of New York Mellon, while eliminating holdings in five companies.
The common wisdom is “Sell in May and go Away.”
The low-profile 73-year-old man whose stellar stock picks are often attributed to Warren Buffett is calling it quits. In her Chicago Tribune column, Melissa Harris breaks the big news that media-shy Lou Simpson will retire at the end of the year. For decades, he's been quietly, independently, and profitably managing the now $4 billion investment portfolio at Geico, the Berkshire Hathaway insurance subsidiary