Rents and occupancy rates at malls are outrunning those in the overall sector.» Read More
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of IBM and Sears popped while WellPoint and Merck dropped.
Stocks tumbled Friday and the S&P hit a 12-year low as news of the government's stake in Citigroup and General Electric slashing its dividend stirred worry in the market.
Hedge fund manager Eddie Lampert, who is chairman of Sears, issued a a 15-page annual letter to Sears stockholders blasting short sellers and more...
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Stocks rallied on Thursday on hopes that the government's plan to shore up the financial system could quickly spark lending.
On Friday, the US markets managed to close in positive territory for the day, however, they turned in their second-down-week in a row losing almost 3% or greater across the board, led by the S&P 500 Index.
Sears Holdings will keep providing a layaway option at its namesake stores as shoppers dealing with the recession look for more options to help pay for their purchases.
Retailers may be licking their wounds but if you’re a shark you could make a killing. Following are some stocks you might short!
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Sears and Palm popped while Wells Fargo and Coach dropped.
The December jobs report has been hanging over the markets like a dark cloud all week. Its importance has grown larger by the day as economists ratcheted up their expectations for job losses.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Sears and Gamestop popped while Saks and Abercrombie & Fitch dropped.
Stocks ended mixed as dismal December retail sales — notably from discount giant Wal-Mart — offset strength in techs, led by Microsoft.
Stocks took a hit from weak December retail sales — even from some of the biggest discount names — but trimmed losses arround midday as strength from Microsoft helped push the Nasdaq into positive territory.
Weaker-than-expected December numbers from Wal-Mart sent stock futures sharply lower as retailers overall painted a bleak picture of holiday sales.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Dylan and Karen start Tuesday's show by agreeing that it looks like "anything goes" with the current market, as the Dow spacer snapped its recent rally to end the day almost 3% down. This drop was not a surprise to those who are in the business and watch for such things -- Dylan says it was "anticipatable" and is just "the market behaving as markets do."
So now we know. We are in the 12th month of a nasty recession, we have lost billions in net worth, and we have lost at least a couple million jobs in 2008.
As the US economy "officially" enters recession, the markets slide about 2% for the week, but staged a comeback on Friday after absorbing the worst job loss since 1974. The Dow traded in an almost 570 point range.
The company says the fridge was always $1,500, but it was originally on sale for 20 percent off (hence the $1,200). At some point on or before Black Friday, the discount was changed to only 15 percent off. This doesn't explain why the salesperson told Rich's wife the price was never $1,200, only to be embarrassed when she produced written proof.
Do you ever wonder if those advertised sales are really offering discounts? Here's the latest rant from Rich Fisherman, Senior Producer for CNBC's "The Call", and it's a doozy: .