Stocks rose Wednesday after minutes from the Federal Reserve's last meeting.» Read More
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Investors experienced gut-churning volatility through the very end of a tough week. What's the word on the Street?
For the first time in 4 decades median home prices fell for the entire year. Can you trade the trouble?
As the markets continue to swing up and down, some of the biggest names in the Dow Industrials can be snapped up with fairly sizable yields.
There's lots of talk out there about whether the stock market hit bottom yesterday. You could turn to any number of market gurus, but a theory we've heard from a few is that yesterday's lows may be the bottom for now, and what happens next will be decided in part by the strength of the economy and of course, the Fed.
An unprecedented late-day rally reversed morning losses and sent the Dow higher by 300 points - all thanks to the banks and brokers. Could this move mean a bottom or is it nothing more an oversold rally?
Stocks snapped a five-day losing streak, with the Dow surging nearly 300 points on optimism that a government plan to rescue ailing bond insurers is taking shape and could prevent billions more in credit losses.
A surprise Fed rate cut helped hold back a massive selloff in the stock market, although stocks closed lower on continued worries about the US economy.
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Home Depot (HD) and Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) popped while Google (GOOG) and Schlumberger (SLB) dropped.
You can always count on Fast Money for smart plays on the top stories of the day. We try hard to bring you winners but nobody can be right all the time. Following are the traders' best and worst calls.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Boeing (BA) and Home Depot (HD) popped while Schering Plough (SGP) and Washington Mutual (WM) dropped.
When I heard the news this morning, I thought it was a breakthrough: the first piece of news signaling that bottom to this housing market. An analyst at Credit Suisse upgraded the home-improvement sector. Fantastic.
Several interesting strategist/analyst calls this morning, all trying to pick a bottom: 1) Credit Suisse recommending an overweight in U.S. stocks because the Fed is likely to cut rates to respond to the slowing economy quicker than their European counterparts.
Is the U.S. market getting beaten-up enough to get interesting? Strategists at Credit Suisse seems to think so. They are recommending a 5 percent overweight in U.S. stocks because the Fed is likely to cut rates to respond to the slowing economy quicker than their European counterparts.
Earlier Tuesday, Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told CNBC he’s worried that the housing crisis is still far from over. Find out why you can trade that by shorting agriculture stocks.
Understanding the performance of the stock market in 2007 comes down to one word: subprime.
The credit crunch and housing crisis led to some high-profile firings, most notably Merrill Lynch's Stan O'Neal and Citigroup's Chuck Prince. Still, while they lost their jobs, these executives didn't lose their shirts.
A contrarian investment strategy known as "Dogs of the Dow" has been a laggard this year, pulled down by Citigroup, one of the biggest casualties of the subprime credit meltdown.
Time to sort through the Fast Money in-box and answer more of your questions. Bill writes, “With housing crunch bottoming soon, is Home Depot (HD) at bottom?”
Home Depot is cutting 950 jobs and closing three call centers that handle orders for home installation, a spokesman said.