After hours, investors poured over comments from FedEx as they tried trying to determine how the company's revised outlook could influence Tuesday’s trading.
On the surface Friday's strong jobs number seems like a welcome sign. But underneath it could signal trouble for the market.
Stocks closed sharply lower, led by a selloff of financial shares. What should investors be watching for in the next few weeks? Alec Young, equity strategist at Standard & Poor’s shared his market outlook.
A day after Bank of America announced that it would repay its federal bailout money, Citigroup and Mr. Pandit, its chief executive, were left in the uncomfortable position of being the last of the Wall Street giants to remain tethered to the state, the New York Times reported.
Both the Dow and S&P closed lower on Thursday with selling accelerating into the close largely due to jitters about Friday’s jobs report.
Goldman Sachs may be the canary in the coal mine. And it looks like it’s breaking support. What must you know to trade this market?
The number of U.S. jobless claims unexpectedly fell last week to the lowest level in more than 14 months. Now, investors look to Friday’s November unemployment data. Bill Spiropoulos, CEO of CoreState Capital Advisors, shared his outlook.
General Electric and Comcast announced a $30 billion agreement to shift control of NBC Universal from GE to Comcast, in one of the biggest deals in media history. Craig Moffett, senior telecommunications analyst at Stanford Bernstein, shared his insight.
Goldman Sachs downgraded European banks to "neutral" from "overweight" in its outlook for next year, following a strong performance in the sector, but it continues to favor large global retail banks, Reuters reported Thursday.
With the S&P 500 testing the technically important 1113 level, is the market trying to melt-up?
The U.S. unemployment rate reached 10.2 percent in October for the first time in over 26 years, even though the pace of job losses slowed. So what’s next for the market? John Lonski, chief economist at Moody’s Investors Service, shared his economic insights.
Is the chase for performance on? Should you expect stocks to climb higher through the end of the year?
The traders are watching a key level in the S&P. Find out where the market needs to close for a short squeeze to take us sharply higher!
A funny thing happened on the way to Armageddon. The world did not end. While many of us preached doom a year ago, some were sellin’ the hope. Here are predictions for 2010, which are also a bit bold and optimistic.
We asked you to vote on the big winners and losers of 2009. In the results of our poll—100,000 votes were cast—there were a few close votes, some decidedly one-sided ones and a couple surprise outcomes. And, there were a handful of big losers and big winners.
Markets whipsawed on Monday as investors digested the Dubai news. Chief Executives Rich Berg of Performance Trust Capital Partners and Roy Williams of Prestige Wealth Management shared their market outlooks.
First they banned the office Christmas party. Then those crafty bankers found a way around it. Now, Goldman is really cracking the Christmas whip.
Dubai announced it requested a 6-month freeze on some $59 billion of debt repayment, creating anxiety in equity markets around the world. What should investors expect going forward? Dennis Gartman, founder of The Gartman Letter, shared his market insights with CNBC.
In 2003 we had a massive end of year chase for performance. I see the same thing happening this year, says the Liquidator. Find out he's trading it!
A week's worth of economic reports has been crunched into just three days this week, and Wednesday has its share of significant data, which include jobless claims, durable goods and consumer sentiment.