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Last night on Fast Money, Guy Adami mentioned that "the PE is very compelling" for Hewlett Packard. Many of the PE's for the Dow 30 are at historic lows. Here's a "By the Numbers" look at current PE's and implied valuation.
Here’s what we need to keep stocks moving in the right direction.
History is no guide for investors right now, Cramer says.
Simply put, there is still too much negative sentiment - and sideline money is afraid to step in.
Despite the recession and almost daily layoff announcements from major companies, many employers across the country are actually hiring.
With the economy weakening, chief executives want Wall Street to see them as tough cost-cutters who are not afraid to lay off workers. But plenty of job cuts are not trumpeted in news releases, the New York Times reported.
Let's face it. Nothing about Friday's employment report will be pretty, and the 7 percent decline in stocks this week has been signaling that.
While most retailers continued to see same-store sale declines in February, Wal-Mart posted a larger-than-expected 5.1% rise in its sales from U.S. stores that have been open for at least 1 year.
As General Electric continues to fall, the company that once boasted a half trillion dollar market cap, is now at risk of falling out of the Top 20 biggest companies in the S&P 500.
Everyone knows that construction companies are profiting from the stimulus bill, but tech firms are cashing in, too.
Two months into the year, the average dividend yield of the Dow 30 has continued to rise since the start of 2009, despite some significant dividend cuts like those from CNBC parent, General Electric. See how the 30 companies in the Dow compare.
Investors should hang in and make money where they can, Cramer says. Here are the few places he thinks that is possible.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you Monday's best trades, right now!
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of IBM and Sears popped while WellPoint and Merck dropped.
Stocks fell to a 12-year low Friday after the government announced plans to take a large stake in common shares of embattled Citigroup.
Stocks tumbled Friday and the S&P hit a 12-year low as news of the government's stake in Citigroup and General Electric slashing its dividend stirred worry in the market.
On a week that saw the US economy contract more than expected, the government boost its equity stake in Citigroup, GE cut its dividend, and President Obama present his budget, the markets fell through May 1997 lows, ending the week down 4% or greater.
Rough economic weather, underscored by a weaker-than-expected Q4 GDP reading, failed to dissuade Fort Pitt Capital's Charlie Smith from some carefully-chosen stock selections.
Forget the days of companies flying employees to exotic locales to rally the troops and strategize.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Yahoo and IBM popped while General Motors and Merck dropped.