The drop in crude oil prices provided a variety of plays, the "Fast Money" traders said.» Read More
September's tepid jobs growth signals a squishy enough employment picture to push any wind down of Fed easing into next year.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
When Congress strikes a budget deal, "the market's going to want to buy that news," strategist Josh Brown says.
After reading it, the Mad Money host says he almost fell out of his chair.
Some of Mark Zuckerberg's mutual fund backers delivered a tough message on compensation for the leaders of Facebook.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
A few areas stand to do well in the current investment climate, TheStreet CIO Stephanie Link says.
Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners says stocks will keep rising even after the Federal Reserve begins to taper next month.
Three relatively cheap stocks are positioned to outpace the market, Chuck Bath says.
Smaller oil and integrated companies are likely to benefit big from the U.S. energy boom, Paul Sankey of Deutsche Bank says.
As the Fed's two-day meeting kicks off Tuesday, markets are more intrigued about who will take Ben Bernanke's seat than the Fed's policy statement.
It's the last heavy week of earnings, with five Dow components and 135 of the S&P 500 companies expected to report next week. From the oil giants to content companies, what to watch.
A few oil-services stocks appear likely to remain profitable, TheStreet CIO Stephanie Link says.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites
Jim Cramer thinks assets owned by Occidental are too disparate to work under the same roof. Does CEO Steve Chazen see it too?
Occidental Petroleum is currently in the middle of a multi-stage strategic review. Mad Money host Jim Cramer offers insight on a potential break up for the company.
California is an alternative energy giant, but is also home to one of the best-kept secrets of the U.S. fossil fuel renaissance – the Monterey shale.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
The vote to split roles for JPMorgan Chase Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon on Tuesday could be driven by big index funds, as well as by Institutional Shareholder Services
Hess plans to split the roles of chief executive and chairman, countering efforts by an activist investor to shake up management at the oil and gas producer.