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The commodity decline that began a month ago and accelerated yesterday is continuing this morning. Traders are worried about the muted reaction from the stock market and are hopeful we will get a better reaction today.
Stock index futures pointed to a solid rise at the start of trading Tuesday, with sentiment buoyed by falling oil prices and confidence the Federal Reserve won't surprise the Street with any rate moves at its afternoon meeting.
It's the Fed's turn to sway the markets Tuesday, but stock traders will keep their eyes on the volatile oil and commodities markets.
Jon Hilsenrath, money and investing editor at The Wall Street Journal, offered CNBC his weekly "Five for Five": the five stocks investors must watch this week.
The main event this week is the Fed meeting on Tuesday and investors will tune in to see if Bernanke & Co. offer any insight on inflation. Plus, more earnings, including Cisco, P&G and AIG.
Mat DiFilippo, senior portfolio manager at Stewart Capital and Randy Lert, chief portfolio strategist at Russell Investments offered advice on different sectors that could help benefit investors.
Warren Buffett is perhaps the biggest Wall Street whale of them all. But big bets on struggling financials have contributed to a nearly 25% decline in shares of Berkshire Hathaway. Has this whale been beached?
Bruce Levis, managing director at McQueen, Ball & Associates, says that the market has yet to hit bottom, but offered a few sector selections that could benefit investors.
A defensive stock for a tough market that also thrives as oil declines? Perfect.
"The whole world is negative, and scared to death," but Bill Spiropoulos sees opportunities all over the place -- from global infrastructure build-out to consumer stocks.
Four-star fund manager Robert Millen thinks it's a good time for investors to be looking at quality growth companies. He admits that there may be some more darkness before the dawn.
The Dow rallied on Wednesday after strong results from Wells Fargo lifted the entire banking sector to it’s biggest one day gain in almost two decades. What's the "Word on the Street?"
Stocks pushed higher as oil plunged for the second day in a row and financials staged an across-the-board rally that stemmed investor pessimism about the effects of inflation on the economy.
Procter & Gamble affirmed its earnings and sales outlook for its fiscal fourth quarter, after warnings from other consumer products companies.
Nearly 1.4 billion shares and over $16 billion traded yesterday in CNBC's Million Dollar Portfolio Challenge. Check out the bets being made today...
With our economy struggling under the weight of multiple potential large bank failures, with high oil prices, high food prices—you name it—financially strangling indiviuals and companies alike, you need the Cramerican Marine Field Guide to recessions if you want to try and make money in this market.
Normally consumer product makers are the Alaskan Huskies of the market, able to weather even the worst economic climate. But not this year...
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
During the short holiday week, volatility ruled the markets, impacted by record oil prices, economic data, the auto industry and financials. How did the markets stack up?
Cramer explains a few moral imperatives every potential investor needs to know.