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Do earnings reports from Gap and others signal that higher commodity costs are starting to hit companies where it hurts - on the bottom line?
A sharp sell-off in Gap after hours may be an opportunity, if you're nimble.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Reprofiling? Default for Greece is clearly on the agenda. Jean-Claude Juncker, the head of euro zone finance ministers, says they are considering "reprofiling" Greece's debt, which seems to mean extending the maturities. Call it what you want—reprofiling, or a "soft restructuring," but S&P has already noted that extending maturities is a form of default.
Markets run in cycles. Money rotates from one sector to the next, as traders look to capitalize on changing trends. We have seen this happen in the past few weeks as money has rotated quickly out of silver and into the U.S. dollar. Now money is coming out of crude oil. The next big victim will be gold. ...A report from TheStreet/Stockpickr.
Criminal charges against the IMF chief, flood fears remain after a Mississippi river spillway is opened, and a rundown of retailers report earnings. Here's what we're watching…
Stocks in Europe were higher as German and French Q1 GDP were both above expectations, though Portugal had negative growth, while Spain and Italy eked out small gains.
Stocks closed modestly higher on Wednesday, cutting in half the losses sustained Wednesday when a commodity rout roiled global markets.
The first quarter is now behind us and as retail earnings start to trickle out, the S&P retail index is hitting new highs.
Stocks traded modestly higher in the final hour of trading on Thursday as a commodity rout that roiled global markets on Wednesday reversed.
You can say today is "risk off" or "risk on" but the simple fact is the stock market is still being driven by risk on/risk off in general.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.
Energy heavyweights and top financial regulators head to Capitol Hill on Thursday, a cornucopia of retail data sets the tone for the earnings frenzy, and Cisco searches for its turnaround. Here's what we're watching…
Terry Lundgren, CEO of Macy’s, talks to Cramer about strong first-quarter results.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Wednesday, May 11.
Stocks tumbled 1 percent after three days of gains as a hike in oil and gas inventories triggered a selloff in commodities amid worries of a slowdown in global growth.
Stocks pared losses but remained sharply lower after three days of gains as commodities sank, triggered by an uptick in oil and gasoline inventories against a backdrop of worries over Greek debt and the health of China's economy.
Largely the Fast Money traders aren't terribly concerned by Wednesday's sell-off. "On the dip you can buy," says Pete Najarian. But what?
Stocks skidded amid sliding oil prices and mixed earnings results after rising the three previous sessions.
Macy's got the retail earnings season off to a strong start: $0.30, well above the $0.18 consensus. Commodities sliding. And Chinese IPOs look worse and worse.