The Fed meets next week, but a commodities meltdown and earnings season are adding to concerns about global growth and may steal some of its thunder.» Read More
Plus, find out why the Dow managed to close in positive territory after a near two-day sell-off.
Forget oil and gold, the Mad Money host says. Some companies are doing very well. Read on for his list of notables.
January's nonfarm payroll report was within expectations, with a loss of 20,000 jobs. The unemployment rate, which comes from a completely different survey, was 9.7 percent, a 5-month low , down from 10.0 percent, and was a bit of a puzzle.
Though it may seem counterintuitive at a time when many hotels around the country are having trouble filling their rooms, nearly 100 hotels are scheduled to open in major American cities this year.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
More consumers, businesses and universities looking to cut transportation costs are ditching car ownership for car sharing.
Intel's earnings beat should help stocks Wednesday but focus will quickly shift to J.P. Morgan's report, ahead of the opening bell.
The positive side of the weak greenback story should show up this week, as a parade of multinationals report earnings.
Stocks futures have weakened on the stronger dollar... due to Mr. Bernanke's comments that monetary policy could be tightened as a recovery takes hold.
Is the sliding US dollar in a "disorderly decline"? Art Cashin, director of floor operations for UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his market insights.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Oct. 8.
Commodities and commodity stocks higher pre-open on Alcoa earnings. While Alcoa is getting all the attention, Australia is again helping Asian markets due to a much better than expected jobs report there...Australia reported an increase of 40,600 jobs in August versus a forecast of a drop of 10,000 jobs.
Uneven economic news is spooking stocks this October, but third quarter earnings could be one factor that helps keep the market's 7-month rally intact.
The surprise of the U.S. Open, 17-year-old Melanie Oudin, who is playing her quarterfinals match against Caroline Wozniacki tonight, has signed a new endorsement deal.
Trends in the last several months have been getting “less worse” in the hotel industry, said Patrick Scholes, hotel and lodging analyst at FBR Capital Markets. He told investors where they should be putting money to work.
Priceline.com was up 14% yesterday after beating Q2 earnings estimates on strong sales and bookings and guiding above expectations for its current third quarter. The company noted that its results have been and continue to be helped by strong demand for leisure travel this summer, which has been spurred by lower prices via heavy discounting.
Stocks closed higher after a staging a late rally triggered partly by positive comments from the economist known as "Doctor Doom."
Stocks were moving sideways...until midday, when famously bearish economist Nouriel Roubini came out and said that the "worst is behind us in terms of economic and financial conditions." The Dow rallied over 100 points on that news... A rally on that? But Roubini was famously bearish at the right moment several years ago, and is widely followed. Roubini less bearish is notable news.
Stocks edged lower at the open as the market gave back some of its gains from this week's rally.
Credit issues weigh on JP Morgan. The bank is trading down a bit this morning despite beating on the top and bottom line: $0.28 vs. $0.04 expected, which includes a TARP payment of $0.27 and an FDIC special assessment fee of $0.10; and revenues of $27 billion in revenues topped estimates of $26 billion).