Stocks, stuck in their own zigzag pattern, remain vulnerable to the whims of unusually volatile currency markets in the week ahead.» Read More
Ding, dong Dell. The computer marker's after hours earnings miss could put a dent in tech in Friday's quiet, pre-holiday session.
The Dow rose sharply on Thursday after the government reported the economy grew at a surprisingly robust clip in the second quarter and oil prices eased.
Stocks advanced Thursday after second-quarter GDP was revised to show growth was more robust than first thought and oil receded to around $116 a barrel after earlier topping $120.
Futures popped about 6 points at 8:30am ET, as preliminary second quarter GDP of 3.3 percent seems to have ended talk of a "formal" recession. MBIA up 17 percent pre-open, as it agreed to reinsure $184 billion of municipal bond risk from FGIC (its competitor). MBIA gets $741 million in premiums. Ambak up 13 percent in sympathy. And retailers continue to report very mixed results.
Thursday's markets will be quiet, but there are a few important undercurrents investors are watching.
We ran out of time on TV, but in this Web Extra you’ll find all the latest “Fast & Furious” trades.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
We shed more light on the scorecard system Cramer gave viewers this week to value stocks.
This is probably the single most ambitious and useful series we've ever done.
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Cramer breaks down each stock so you know which is the better investment.
This has been a raucous legal quarter for online auction house eBay: filing suit against Craigslist, where it owns a 28 percent stake in that company; eBay stock has fallen about 13 percent since its last report; 20 percent since the beginning of the year.
EBay scored a major court victory Monday when a federal judge ruled that Tiffany had failed to prove the online auctioneer was responsible for the sale of fake Tiffany jewelry on its site.
Charles Bobrinskoy, Vice Chairman & Director of Research at Ariel Capital Management, sees "very good consumer names" that are "dramatically oversold."
Kiplinger's offers "mortals" five stocks that fit Warren Buffett's investing criteria.
If the jobs report and other data confirm the past week's decent numbers and if oil doesn't throw a wrench in the works, stocks could start June on a strong note.
Oil dominated the news again during the week, though crude prices fell back for a change. Economic data also moved the markets, which finished up for the week.
Next week could be the biggest week for oil and other commodities in years, says Guy Adami. What's the "Word on the Street?"
Stocks closed higher, led by technology shares, ending the a holiday-shortened week in the positive.