Department stores are keying in on the beauty segment as a means to jump-start stagnant sales.» Read More
Were you caught off guard by the recent wave of selling that swept across Wall Street? It might be time for some correction protection!
Bargain hunters were driving a lunchtime rally on Thursday with sentiment buoyed by retail, technology and banks. We may be in the green but are we in the clear?
The S&P 500 and the NASDAQ are down 3 days in a row (the first time since the March 9th low); the S&P is now down 5 percent from its recent high one week ago.
A bit toppy here. S&P futures are down again this morning and are now about 39 points (4.2 percent) off our recent high on May 7th.
The S&P 500 fell on Monday as investors booked profits in financial sector with comments made by widely followed banking analyst Whitney Tilson on CNBC fueling the sell-off.
Bank stocks, weak at the open, took another turn down at 3:15 PM ET after analyst Meredith Whitney came on our air and said many of the banks were sitting on "rotting assets."
Following are Monday's “Fast & Furious” trades - the key questions into the close!
Hedge fund manager Bill Ackman said Pershing Square Capital Management's proxy fight with Target isn't about poor management at the discount retailer. Instead, it is about building a more qualified board.
Following are the “Fast & Furious” trades - hot ways to play Monday's market moving events.
The rally continues. Bulls are arguing this morning that today's data supports the current rally.
The economy is turning up, and stocks are on the rise. You wouldn’t know it, though, if you watched the news.
Plus, Cramer's favorite foods stocks and more.
Christian Andreach takes the broad view, and the first of his criteria is valuation. "What we're doing is looking for opportunities where a company's competitive position is being permanently advantaged," he told CNBC. "That is, we're seeing capacity exit certain industries, and that capacity isn't going to come back."
Wal-Mart stores says U.S. same-store sales rose 1.4 percent in March as consumers continued to hunt for bargains and bought necessities, such as groceries. But the results are below Wall Street expectations.
Stocks snapped a two-day slide on Wednesday largely due to optimism about insurance firms and retailers.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Home Depot and Exxon Mobil popped while Energy Conversion Devices and Nucor dropped.
It was a week of short-lived rallies and dismal data, with breath-taking drops for giants like CNBC.com parent General Electric and battered automaker General Motors. The experts looked for a bottom, and focused on the future. One highly-regarded analyst even predicted a bottom within days.
No additional stimulus from China? The Street was excited yesterday on talk that China would announce additional stimulus measures today, but the Chinese premier did not offer any additional stimulus details during the opening session of the National People's Congress.
"We think the economy probably bottomed in January," David Magee told CNBC. The principal and portfolio manager of Magee Thomson Investment Partners is now waiting for some confirmation — and he's picking stocks.
Stocks limp into March at 12-year lows, amid signs the market could still be heading south.