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.
The traders spent Tuesday sifting through a slew of highly anticipated earnings reports from Goldman, Coke, IBM and more. How should you put money to work, now?
The Dow erased its early gains Tuesday as IBM and Goldman Sachs fell despite solid earnings reports from both companies.
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.