Stocks keep flirting with record highs, but is now a good time for retail investors to take cash off the table?
December is traditionally a bullish month, but are we setting ourselves up for a disappointment? Is it all too far too fast?
Two sectors have rallied following Donald Trump's presidential win and could be headed higher.
After years of lagging, bank stocks have been on a tear since last week's election that likely has more than just a cyclical rebound at its center.
FBR raised Regions Financial's rating to "outperform" from "market perform" and a price target of $15 from $10.50.
Google parent Alphabet just announced a $7 billion buyback this week, but buybacks overall have been declining this year.
We could finally be seeing the tide turn in earnings as S&P 500 estimates have turned positive.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
JPMorgan, Citigroup, PNC and Wells Fargo post earnings on Friday and there's a lot riding on the reports.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks ahead at the early market action, including a closer look at energy.
Jim Cramer reveals why a disappointing jobs number could be a good thing for the market.
You might be wondering why a single headline on DB is sparking a sector-wide selloff.
Federal Reserve Governor Daniel Tarullo announced that future stress tests will be geared toward demanding even higher cash buffers for big banks
If you believe the Fed is set to raise rates soon, Goldman Sachs has an interesting idea for how you can profit.
Reflecting on 9/11, the ripple effects and signs of new life downtown 15 years later.
With markets hovering at new highs, here's why traders are growing desperate.
Markets are steady as she goes with strength in two key sectors.
The market has already seen rotation out of high-dividend-yielding sectors and into cyclical sectors, according to one expert.
The latest leg up in the S&P 500 has been propelled by lagging groups like technology and banks, a healthy sign for the overall market.
Banks face a host of headwinds in the current low-rate environment, according to FBR's Paul Miller and RBC's Gerard Cassidy.