U.S. stocks closed narrowly mixed as the Fed minutes mostly confirmed market expectations for a rate hike in the second half of the year.» Read More
With nowhere else to go, some of Wall Street’s biggest money managers are buying these stocks.
The New York Yankees don't have names on the back of their jerseys, but that doesn't mean that the team can't use Phil Coke to advertise their official soft drink deal with the Coca Cola Company.
As the Dow now contains five stocks under $10 (GM, C, BAC, AA, & GE), the Dow Industrials index has come under greater scrutiny on whether it is still a good gauge of the overall market.
The Oscars aren't just the biggest night of the year for film buffs and the celeb-obsessed, they're also one of the biggest annual events for advertisers, second only to the Super Bowl.
Cramer picks the two companies that will benefit the most.
Investing is a Darwinian death match these days. Here’s how you live through it.
Pepsi's latest challenge: Taking on the task of distributing Rockstar energy drinks. Looks like competition in the category is about to get a boost of adrenaline.
Instead of asking what Warren Buffett has been buying, we should have been wondering what he's been selling. Berkshire Hathaway's stock portfolio snapshot for the end of the fourth quarter reveals its holdings in Johnson and Johnson have been slashed by more than half.
The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation on Tuesday increased its share stake in heavyweights like Coca Cola, McDonald's and Autonation.
Hey, China got it right. Why couldn't we?
The Dow fell on Friday as persistent worries about banks eclipsed the stimulus package and plans to prop up the housing sector.
As brutal as it sounds, Cramer says, not every bank will make it.
Wall Street, the media, investors – they can try to explain Thursday’s action, but Cramer won’t believe any of them.
Stocks staged a comeback in the final hour of trading Thursday following news that the Obama administration is mulling a new plan to subsidize mortgage payments for homeowners in jeopardy. In other words, the market finally got what Treasury Secretary Geithner failed to deliver: Details.
The NCAA is in crisis recovery mode today after it is trying to make up for what appears to have been an unnecessary shot taken at one of its biggest sponsors.
Volume is on the light side; there are not a lot of sellers, just a lack of buyers who are having trouble talking themselves into buying stocks when corporations are coming out with lower first quarter guidance and lower or no guidance for the rest of the year.
Surprise! Retail sales for January, up 1 percent, was significantly stronger than the decline of 0.8 percent expected, particularly after 6 straight months of declines. The main theme remains: 1) lower-than-expected guidance for the first quarter, and 2) almost no visibility beyond that, with many companies simply declining to provide guidance.
The action Thursday is again in Washington. There are several key economic reports early in the day, but traders will also focus on the progress of the economic stimulus package and look for any new details on Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner's financial bailout plan.
No doubt this market’s bad. But cashing out is not the answer.