European stocks are up. And US earnings season is in full swing.
Investors are shifting focus to Goldman Sachs' potential for huge profits in its Tuesday morning report, which will likely overshadow the government's civil fraud case against the Wall Street firm.
Cramer explains why the wrong stocks are rallying, but it's still OK.
Is the deck stacked against small investors? Following the SEC's fraud charges against Goldman Sachs, more individual players seem to think so. Paul Schatz, president and chief investment officer of Heritage Capital, and Jason Pride, director of investment strategy at Glenmede, share their insights with CNBC.
Citigroup shares rose as the financial giant reported a $4.43 billion first-quarter profit on Monday as losses from bad loans declined. Chris Whalen, senior vice president and managing director at Institutional Risk Analytics shared his insights on the earnings results.
Uncertainty surrounding Goldman Sachs will likely overshadow the positive news from dozens of major corporate earnings reports in the week ahead. Some analysts say the Goldman spacer fraud charges could be the event that will trigger a much anticipated stock market correction.
Cramer explains why Friday’s news won’t derail this market.
The NASDAQ Composite and Dow rose for the seventh consecutive week, while the S&P 500 halted its winning streak, posting a weekly loss of 0.19%. US stocks fell during Friday's trading session, following news that the Securities and Exchange Commission charged Goldman Sachs with fraud related to subprime mortgages.
Stocks pared their losses Friday as some traders saw the selloff that resulted from SEC charges against Goldman Sachs for securities fraud as a buying opportunity.
With only a few green technology startups expected to make it, how can the best be separated from the rest? CNBC asked Greentech Media Editor-in-Chief Michael Kanellos which 15 should be on our radar.
Stocks skidded Friday, snapping a six-day winning streak, after the SEC shocked the market, charging Goldman Sachs with fraud over its handling of subprime mortgages.
Stocks rose Thursday in mid-afternoon trading, following a five-day winning streak as investors digested a jump in jobless claims against a pair of solid manufacturing reports.
Stocks bounced off a lower open on Thursday after a pair of solid manufacturing reports and a rally in banks. Where should investors look to put their money? Frederic Dickson, chief market strategist at D.A. Davidson, and Carlo Panaccione, founder of Navigation Group, shared their insights.
Twitter is taking its time putting the final touch on its business model, but major companies have been cashing in on Twitter for years.
Twitter made it easy for programmers outside the company to build 70,000 applications that made the microblogging service more usable. Without them, people would not be able to post a photo, shorten a URL, monitor several Twitter accounts at once, easily use the service from a cellphone or search for people to follow.
US Stocks rose for the third consecutive week, with the Dow halting its eight-session winning streak on Friday.
Firms have begun hiring again and consumers are spending again. If the economy’s recovering again, why aren’t markets roaring ahead? J.J. Burns, president of J.J. Burns & Co and Greg Peters, Global Head of Fixed Income Research at Morgan Stanley shared their insights.
Apple's iPad provides a ray of hope: it's forcing magazine publishers to adapt to a new dynamic format, a format that promises dual revenue streams.
Before you dive headfirst into the second quarter, let's review the best and worst of Q1. Should you stay long, take profits or cut losses?
Now that the markets closed 4% or higher for the quarter, a positive first quarter is a good indication for the year where historically the Dow, S&P and NASDAQ Composite have managed to post average gains of more than 12% in the year when Q1 was a positive quarter versus average losses of -0.2% or greater when Q1 was negative.