Famed fund manager Ron Baron has the reputation of being conservative and 'Buffett-like' in his investing, so why does he love Tesla?» Read More
It seems investors are just shrugging off higher prices at the pump. How long until they derail the fragile recovery?
Stocks declined modestly amid thin holiday trading and after a couple lackluster economic reports as the Northeast recovered from a huge snowstorm. Caterpillar and Disney fell, while Bank of America rose.
China said Tuesday it is reducing the amount of rare earths it will export next year by more than 10 percent — likely to be an unpopular move worldwide since the minerals are vital to the manufacture of high-tech products.
The quiet period following GM's Nov. 17 IPO ended Monday night, so there are lots of analyst recommendations out — and they are bullish, most with price targets 20 to 40 percent above the closing price yesterday.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Although having made comments to the contrary two months ago, Molycorp CEO Mark Smith said prices are "absolutely sustainable." He explains why.
Stocks continued to trade mixed despite further evidence of a recovering economy and passage of a bill extending Bush-era tax cuts, as strong earnings by tech leaders nudged the Nasdaq slightly higher. Merck fell, while Boeing rose.
Stocks were on pace to close at record highs yet again, although on modest gains, as a series of upbeat economic reports, and a positive outlook from shipping giant Federal Express, continued to give investors reasons for optimism. Alcoa rose, while AmEx fell.
CNBC'S Brian Schactman talks rare earths with the traders in a live report from one of Molycorp's mines.
A year ago, almost no one knew a rare earth element from a rare coin. Today, rare earths are a global story—and a global investment opportunity.
With the final day of trading this week already upon us, here's how the "Fast Money" traders are playing it.
Here's our "Fast Money" Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
On the surface you might think Thursday was a quite day. But if peel back the layers you'll find the session was chock full of some thrilling moves – rich with profit potential.
Weakness in the market prevailed on Thursday despite better than expected jobs data and more important -- a weaker dollar. Are catalysts starting to change?
With rare earth minerals in the headlines so much lately, how should you game developments? Rather than play stocks you might want to look at this ETF!
Just in time for the holidays, it looks like the luxury consumer is back. “We’ve been hearing that luxury goods sales globally, have been accelerating, and it’s in all categories, whether it is watches and jewelry or whether it is fashion and leather goods," said Dana Telsey, chief information officer at Telsey Advisory Group, in an interview on CNBC. "The demand is there.”
Coach has confirmed that global luxury brands are in good shape. Coach reported astonishing numbers, well above expectations (gross margins of 74.2%!) with strength not just in Asia but also in the U.S.
It’s hard to ignore the fact that for the past three months the S&P and the greenback have traded in an almost perfect inverse relationship. Is that about to change?