President Obama will talk about the economic stimulus plan in tonight's primetime news conference, but the very networks he's using to reach the American public are getting the opposite of a stimulus.
Plus, Cramer discusses credit-card and drug stocks, as well as the housing bottom.
Markets have been performing well in the past few days in response to numerous economic data—but can we really trust that this is the bottom? Two strategists, Harry Clark of Clark Capital Management Group and Joe Clark of Financial Enhancement Group, discussed their views on CNBC.
Warren Buffett's warrants to buy over 43 million shares of Goldman Sachs at $115 each are almost back "in the money" as the firm's stock more than doubles in recent months.
Not a big surprise we are seeing modest profit-taking this morning. Big European banks are down mid single-digits.
I'm a chartist and I use technical analysis. It's the reason why I'm still making money in these market conditions. It's the reason why the guppy is still alive, kicking and swimming amongst the sharks.
These companies will tell us whether or not Monday’s rally was real.
Stocks ended a strong two-week run with a thud Friday as financial stocks took a beating and weakness seeped into other sectors.
The Dow slid on Friday after the Federal Reserve's plan to rekindle consumer and small business lending fell short of expectations...
President Obama is really the ultimate celebrity — up there with Jerry Seinfeld and Johnny Carson. His appearance on Jay Leno's "Tonight Show" puts him up there with the biggest stars of all time, in terms of his effect on ratings.
You have to figure that Ben Bernanke disagrees with GE's economic outlook. Or why would he have unleashed the Fed's balance sheet as he did in yesterday's surprise move, asks Vince Farrell.
General Electric attempted to quell market fears at an investor meeting Thursday. How’d they do?
The spectacularly ruthless and insanely generous Andrew Carnegie once said, "The man who dies rich, dies disgraced." I just saw that Harvard and Princeton both have AAA credit ratings, so allow me to paraphrase: "the university that lives with a triple-A credit rating lives disgraced."
Stocks slid in the final hour of trading Thursday as investors were initially encouraged by efforts by Citigroup to boost capital but started cashing in some profits, particularly in sectors that have seen big runups like financials.
It says a lot about the intersection of politics and entertainment that President Barack Obama will pitch his economic recovery plan on "The Tonight Show with Jay Leno" tonight. Obama has broken a number of barriers, and now he'll be the first sitting president to make this kind of appearance on late night TV.
Between stocks rallying and recent dividend cuts by companies like GE and Alcoa, average dividend yields in the S&P 500 have fallen. Here are some of the details.
Stocks skidded Thursday as investors were encouraged by efforts by Citigroup to boost capital but started cashing in some profits, particularly in sectors that have seen big runups like financials.
Stock index futures pointed to a slightly lower opening Thursday, a characteristic pattern following the previous session's rally.
The Federal Reserve fueled the rally on Wall Street Wednesday after the central bank announced a plan to buy U.S. debt.
Stocks opened lower Wednesday, retracing the previous session's rally, as investors were jittery ahead of the AIG CEO's appearance on Capitol Hill today and the Federal Reserve's statement after a two-day meeting.