Barbara Ann Bernard, CEO of Wincrest Capital, discusses her faith in Signet Jewelers' stock even after news its COO is resigning.
Retail stocks are slipping further in Wednesday trading.
David Einhorn's Greenlight Capital returned just 1 percent last quarter, trailing the S&P 500's 6 percent gain.
Barbara Ann Bernard, Wincrest Capital CIO, discusses opportunities in the retail and Asia.
The company's stock is down more than 30 percent over the past 12 months.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching Signet Jewelers.
Stock trading Thursday will likely hinge on oil prices and headlines from Europe, as traders await Friday's report on nonfarm payrolls.
The employees claim a corporate culture that fostered rampant sexual harassment and discrimination, according to The Washington Post.
Hilary Kramer, CIO at A&G Capital Research, explains why she favors Tiffany & Co. and Bloomin Brands stocks this Valentine's Day.
Tiffany said its sales during the November-December holiday period were "somewhat lower" than it had expected, hurt by lower consumer spending.
The company said holiday sales decreased by 4.6 percent, compared to an increase of 5.1 percent in the prior year.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports on the "holiday hangover" impact on retail, as well as analysts' top retail picks for 2017.
A handful of companies consistently rely on their holiday quarters for at least 30 percent of their annual sales.
Many of the mega M&A deals rarely work out, explains Breakingviews.
Jim Cramer highlights companies that produced astonishing quarters, that could be a driving force to the rally.
For brands that rack up more than 30 percent of their sales during the fourth quarter, the holiday season can indeed be make or break.
These are the investment ideas from the "Next Wave" panel of hedge fund managers at the seventh annual Sohn San Francisco Investment Conference.
"Power Lunch" hosts Melissa Lee and Brian Sullivan look at 4 stocks with analyst recommendations, including Kate Spade and Xerox.
Shareholders went nuts when jeweler Signet paid $1.4 billion for Zales in 2014. Now it's unraveling, sparking a surprise injection of costly private equity.