Some CNBC "Fast Money" traders said to stick with recent financial outperformers as Fed stress test results emerge.» Read More
Swiss bank UBS will cut almost 7 percent of its workforce and said it has a preliminary deal with BlackRock to sell a $15 billion portfolio of subprime mortgages.
Oil could shoot up to $200 within the next two years as part of a "super-spike" driven by poor growth in oil supplies, investment bank Goldman Sachs said in a research note.
Federal prosecutors in New York have formed a task force together with other government agencies to examine the collapse of the market for risky home loans, a spokesman for the U.S. Attorney's Office in Brooklyn said Monday.
As Warren Buffet told CNBC this week, "A good time to buy a really great business is when you can."
Investors appear to be fleeing the once white hot commodities space in favor of tech and financials. How should you trade the rotation?
It's finally happening. The "long commodities/short dollar" trade that has been the primary trade for the past three months is clearly in the early stages of unwinding, and stock traders could not be happier. Money is leaving commodities and energy, and going to tech stocks and financial stocks.
Recession? What recession? These American firms are outperforming.
Merrill Lynch CEO John Thain continues to remake the company in the image of his old firm, Goldman Sachs.
As the market gets a jolt of confidence on Mars’ plans to buy Wrigley, CNBC asked the experts how to make the most of the momentum.
For investors right now, the best offense is a good defense. That's how John Dorfman of the Dorfman Value Fund and Thunderstorm Capital sees it.
Panasonic maker Matsushita Electric Industrial and Sanyo Electric may tie up in the first reorganisation move among Japan's top electronics makers, the Yomiuri newspaperreported on Monday, but the two companies quickly rejected the report.
The Lightning Round is extended in this new CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Our traders are good - but you knew that! Check out their latest picks that paid.
Terrible consumer sentiment, more record oil and Microsoft's weak earnings weren't enough to keep Friday's market down. But what's in store for next week?
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
As of this morning, 143 (just under 30%) of the S&P 500 companies have reported earnings. Here's a look at which companies have had the biggest surprises so far...
U.S. oil field services company Halliburton is mulling a counterbid for Britain's Expro International, sources close to the situation said on Friday.
Royal Bank of Scotland is set to announce a rights issue next week, an industry source said on Friday, in a move which analysts believe could raise over $20 billion and lead to similar action by other UK banks.
New York's attorney general and securities regulators in several U.S. states are probing auction-rate securities and the role Wall Street firms had in enticing investors into the troubled $330 billion market.
Futures popped right after the close as Google reported strong numbers; up 10 percent. Major indices stable today, despite mixed earnings report. IBM, good, Marriott, ok on strong international sales, but Conway, Nokia and Pfizer were notable disappointments.