Comments made by Intel CEO Paul Otellini after hours could be bullish for stocks.
The recession is likely to continue throughout the year, but valuations for stocks are looking attractive right now, said Jack Liebau, president and portfolio manager at Liebau Asset Management.
In yesterday's extension of the current rally, three more Dow stocks crossed above their 200-day moving averages. There are now seven stocks on the Dow above this technical threshold.
Following are the “Fast & Furious” trades - hot ways to play Wednesday's market moving events.
Stocks slipped Tuesday as investors parsed remarks from Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke and as the pending results for the government's bank stress test left the market a bit jittery.
The upfront ad sales period isn't for another two weeks, but NBC is getting ahead of the game.
The economy is turning up, and stocks are on the rise. You wouldn’t know it, though, if you watched the news.
Consumer goods maker Clorox reported stronger-than expected Q3 results on a notable improvement in margins.
Stocks ended flat for the day as news of a Chrysler bankruptcy filing quashed the day's gains, but logged solid gains for the month of April.
So the final day of the month finds the S&P 500 up 9.5 percent for April, the best one-month showing since March 2000.
April stats, following on the gains in March, are bound to make bulls smile.
Stocks opened higher Thursday as investors took heart from signs of recovery in the economy and the Federal Reserve's statement that the economic outlook was improving.
Procter & Gamble beat analysts’ forecast with its fiscal third-quarter earnings Thursday, but trimmed full-year expectations.
Stocks benefited from economic "green shoots" in April but the question is whether the rally will be rained out in May.
Following are the “Fast & Furious” trades - hot ways to play tomorrow's market moving events.
Don't get so swept up in trying to predict where specific stocks are going that you ignore what they're saying about the market as a whole.
Forget politics. Cramer has a better way to judge the president's performance: stocks.
"Wall Street continues to be in a position where they're feeling out this administration and don't quite trust him yet," one investor says.
As stocks capped a seventh consecutive week of gains, traders Marty Cunningham of Solazzo Trading Company and Michael Gurka of First Street Capital Partners considered how much room remains for the rally.
"Stocks are cheap," says one pro. "There's opportunities out there where you can make some big scores." Finding those opportunities, though, requires some deft strategy.