Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Stocks ended at session highs Wednesday, led by banks, amid enthusiasm for this so-called "bad bank" plan and as the $825 billion stimulus package neared approval.
The Mad Money host and CGM Focus Fund's Ken Heebner go head-to-head on which stocks work after Wednesday’s Federal Reserve statement.
Stocks held onto a nearly 200-point gain Wednesday after the Federal Reserve issued its statement on the economy.
Stocks shot out of the gate Wednesday as lawmakers prepared to move ahead on an $825 billion economic stimulus plan and banks got a boost from this so-called "bad bank" plan.
US stocks were poised to continue their positive start to the week Wednesday, as investors looked to a key policy meeting of the Federal Open Market Committee for more action to stem the credit crisis.
After Verizon surprised the Street with fewer than expected wireless customers, what’s the wireless trade going forward?
Stocks pulled off a gain — barely — as investors cheered earnings surprises from American Express and others amid an underlying buzz of anxiety about the economy.
Technical analysis has its place, for sure. But there's a reason we think a stock's underlying business is more important.
RDM Financial Group's Ron Weiner has two important guideposts in his investment strategy: Think long-range, and consider telecom. "If you've got a three-month outlook, everything's scary; if you've got a three-year outlook, everything's cheap," he told CNBC.
With the big game just around the corner, here are some of the companies that are primed for big business on the back of Super Sunday.
The Dow ended below 8,000 for the first time in two months as bank stocks took a beating over profit worries.
Stocks paused briefly as Barack Obama was sworn in as the 44th president but resumed their slide as banks took a beating over profit worries.
If you have some cash to play with, this is the best way to grow it.
The market seemed to shrug off bad news from two major banks and Apple. So is the bottom?
The S&P fell on Monday with investors taking profits after last week's run-up; also concerns about slowing cell phone sales hit shares of the biggest telecommunications companies.
Stocks snapped a three-day winning streak Monday as traders cashed in some of their chips from last week's rally following some dismal reports on the telecom and financial sectors.
Stocks turned mixed Monday, the second day of trading in the new year, as a construction report came in much better than expected, as did U.S. auto sales. Stocks started off the day sharply lower as investors cashed in some of their chips after last week's rally that pushed the Dow up more than 6 percent and past the key 9,000 mark.
Stocks declined Monday, the second day of trading in the new year, after a rally last week that pushed the Dow up more than 6 percent and past the key 9,000 mark. A report that showed construction spending fell by half of what was expected helped shave some of the loss.
We begin the "real" New Year with stocks at a 6-week high, and the S&P 500 24 percent above its November 20 low. Now let's see if we can change leadership: health care and consumer stocks have generally outperformed in the past few weeks, though recently industrial stocks have improved. A shift toward less defensive names would be a welcome development.
"2008 was as rugged as it gets," John Merrill, CIO of Tanglewood Wealth Management, told CNBC, but if investors adhered to a proper asset allocation, it was "a considerably better process." So what's a proper asset allocation?