U.S. stocks fell on Monday, extending losses into a third session.
A global stock sell-off, led by the technology sector, weighed on major European bourses on Monday, which all closed lower.
Money managers Louis Navellier and Jim O'Shaughnessy give CNBC their strongest stock plays, with one focusing on dividends rather than rapid growth.
Technology stocks led a global downturn on Monday, after a selloff in U.S. stocks on Friday hit market confidence.
U.S. stock index futures moved lower on Monday, as stocks sold off in both Europe and Asia early in the day.
Stocks closed out the week with a big thud Friday, with the Nasdaq narrowly avoiding its worst one-day loss this year as momentum names got crushed for a second day.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
Stocks failed to end higher in volatile trading Thursday, snapping a four-day win streak, ahead of the widely-watched government jobs report. The Dow and S&P 500 hit record intraday highs earlier in the session.
Betting on technology companies proved to be a dangerous game in March as sharp stock declines burned some prominent hedge fund investors.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Stocks trimmed their gains Friday as investors positioned for the end of the quarter on Monday.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
The momentum names once again got hit with no regard for quality or prospects and, despite some recovery in morning trading, anxiety remains.
Stocks could continue to be rocked as negative undercurrents converge ahead of quarter-end, and a decline in momentum names looks set to spread to the broader market.
There’s something big going on in travel. Jim Cramer thinks it could generate opportunity.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
2014's stock market leaders and Big Momentum names fall amid fears of rising rates and market frothiness.
Liam Dalton, Axiom Capital CIO & Chairman, discuses growth stocks, stock splits, and his expectations for Priceline.com and PepsiCo. "The effects in stock splits are not what they once were," he says.
In his book "Get Rich Carefully," CNBC's "Mad Money" host explains how spotting long-term megatrends can help investors surf the wave of profitability.