Stocks pared gains just before the close, but remained on track to snap a three-day losing streak thanks to news that gasoline demand was stabilizing.
Has the market found support or is more selling to come? The pros may have discovered a hidden signal.
Tornadoes ravage the midwest, hedge fund big-wigs talk their books and AIG's secondary offering makes the grade. Here's what we're watching…
Stocks could continue to trade sluggishly Wednesday, but traders are watching the durable goods orders report expected tomorrow as a potential source of volatility.
The "Mad Money" host reveals what he plans to watch in the days to come.
Gap has been in a "turnaround" mode for years, yet its strategies have yet to take hold. The company reports after the bell Thursday, and on average analysts expect the company to earn 39 cents a share. That's down 13 percent from last year.
The first quarter is now behind us and as retail earnings start to trickle out, the S&P retail index is hitting new highs.
The Mad Money host weighs in on why cotton hasn't peaked and why Barrick is a great company.
About 80 percent of companies in the S&P 500 have released information on executive compensation. With data from Capital IQ, CNBC.com ranked the highest paid CEOs in 2010.
The "Mad Money" host pits one apparel maker against another.
Mark your calendars. The "Mad Money" host deems these upcoming events noteworthy.
Fragrance sales—which last year posted their first gain since 2006—have continued to show momentum in the first two months of this year, according to data released by market researcher NPD Group.
Barclays noted that global insurance and reinsurance companies are facing serious losses in the last 12 months — and the Japan quake is just the icing on the cake.
The fabric of our lives may start to feel like burlap.
And how the "Mad Money" host thinks you should treat it.
The S&P will more than double in the next two and a half years in a best-case scenario, legendary investor Laszlo Birinyi Jr., president and founder of Birinyi Associates, told CNBC Wednesday.
Four ways the "Mad Money" host suggests playing higher commodity costs.
Many big companies, facing higher raw material costs, say they cannot hold off any longer and must raise prices to protect some profits. The NYT reports.
Women's footwear sales are on the rebound thanks to an improvement in the unemployment rate, said Brian Sozzi, equity research analyst at Wall Street Strategies.
Plus, the "Mad Money" host's call on Enterprise Products.