The "Fast Money Halftime Report" traders discuss slight pullbacks in the markets as it races towards Dow 20K.
Jim Cramer highlights one stock in his lightning round that is set to fly higher next year.
November is typically the best time for stocks, so what's holding back the market's gains right now?
The biggest IPO of the year prices Wednesday night, and it's essentially the UPS of China.
Deutsche Bank gave clients a list of stocks that could benefit from a potential victory by Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.
The company will transfer the management of the plans for roughly 36,000 retirees to a third party.
After a sluggish first half, recent IPO moonshots spark hope for the listings business.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money Halftime Report" traders reveal their final trades, including Prudential Financial, Hartford Financial Services Group and more.
After many false starts, we're finally starting to see the IPO market gain ground in September.
We may have had a data deluge today, but right now this rally is all about Apple.
Apple's rally is about more than just Samsung's battery woes. There may be more to the iPhone 7 than meets the eye.
Stocks have gone on a roller coaster ride from Friday through today alone.
Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren has reminded everyone the markets are not positioned for a September rate hike.
Shares of MetLife plunged more than 8.5 percent Thursday after reporting earnings well below expectations and a $2 billion charge.
Some states offer better protections for working parents, but high child-care costs can still crush your budget.
Ratings firm Moody's believes investors are going to continue to pressure Prudential and AIG into trying to get off the SIFI list as well.
Some 30 American companies were recognized for their efforts to boost diversity and inclusion.
Looking to bet on value stocks? These market watchers tell CNBC the sectors and stocks they're investing in.
Federal regulators' decision to designate insurer MetLife as "too big to fail" was "arbitrary and capricious," a U.S. judge wrote.