Think the US is looking at a V-shaped recovery? So does Paul Hickey of Bespoke.
If you have some cash to play with, this is the best way to grow it.
US major indexes reversed last Thursday's steep drops on Monday on a near $1 trillion European Union relief package and on news that US regulators are looking at circuit breakers to prevent a re-run of last week's "flash" market meltdown.
Wal-Mart's aggressive price cuts on soft drinks are a good deal for consumers shopping for their Memorial Day barbecue, but it might not be so sweet for Coca-Cola, Pepsi, and Dr Pepper Snapple Group — not to mention Wal-Mart — in the long run.
For the first time in Google's short, but colorful and profitable history, the company may be faced with more challenges than opportunities; no where is that concern reflected more clearly than in the company's stock price.
In a wild trading week that prompted major US exchanges to cancel trades amid fears of trader errors and computer system malfunction, the three major equity indices fell 5.7% or greater for the week.
With a perfect storm of chaos hitting the markets this week—protests in Greece, a possible Greek debt default and a near-1,000 point selloff in the Dow Jones Industrial Average—how can jittery investors find the confidence to enter the market?
Not until these key things happen.
The CBOE volatility index (VIX), widely considered the best gauge of fear in the market, spiked more than 20 percent on Tuesday to top 25, it’s highest level in almost two months. What does the level imply for the markets and what should investors expect going forward? Mark Arbeter, chief technical strategist at Standard & Poor’s shared their insights.
Stocks continued to slide Wednesday, after a selloff in the prior session, as Moody's put Portugal's debt rating on review.
Just in time for Berkshire Hathaway's Annual Meeting this weekend, Warren Buffett's brand of value investing may be ready to take over for the high-risk strategy that has been in favor over the last 12 months.
“We’ve been steadily moving our clients’ money into dividend payers this year,” says Patty Edwards of Storehouse. Find out 3 of her favorites!
Better corporate profits and economic news could keep the market humming, as long as the slow fuse on the Greek debt situation doesn't end with a bang.
The NASDAQ Composite and Dow rose for the eighth consecutive week, with the Dow marking its longest winning streak since January 2004. Energy and consumer discretionary stocks led the gains in the S&P 500 this week.
The Dow pulled off an eighth straight week of gains. It was a straight flush this week, with the Dow ending higher in five of five sessions this week, for a total gain of 1.7 percent.
Cramer explains why two similar quarters earned entirely different reactions from the Street.
Weekly jobless claims should get more attention than usual Thursday, after two weeks of backtracking. Claims are expected to come in at 450,000, after last week's disappointing 484,000.
Apple could provide some juice for the market Wednesday, despite its typically conservative guidance for the current quarter.
Stocks ended higher Tuesday, led by energy and financials. But IBM and Goldman Sachs declined.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Tuesday, April 20.