U.S. stocks failed to hold gains, trading mildly lower amid continued uncertainty over the Greece debt crisis.» Read More
With so may investors waiting for a pullback, should you play the market short?
Not having a public option in the Obama healthcare reform bill is good for the the larger managed care group, says health care analyst Thomas Carroll of Stifel Nicoluas.
The market bounced back on Tuesday against all odds, just like the Mad Money host said it would.
As public support for healthcare reform cools, healthcare stocks are heating up. But could gains be short lived?
Traders said the selling was orderly—there was no sign of panic—and they expect to see more pressure on stocks this week.
On Monday, the S&P 500 suffered its worst loss in seven weeks. This is probably the start of something bigger, says Guy Adami.
Amid the sell off, what level should you be closely watching in the S&P as a level of support?
Following are this week's biggest winners and losers. Find out why BB&T and United Healthcare popped while shares of Boeing dropped.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway was doing more selling than buying of stocks during the second quarter, but there is one new holding: New Jersey-based medical technology company Becton Dickinson. Berkshire also added to its stake in Johnson & Johnson, although the holdings are still well below where they were before Buffett sold over 33 million shares last fall.
Does the inner Obama secretly favor private health care? It’s hard to know why President Obama said what he said at Tuesday’s health-care town hall in New Hampshire. He actually stated, “If you think about it, UPS and FedEx are doing just fine. It’s the Post Office that’s always having problems.” Oops. Freudian slip?
The major indicies were off 1%, with financials leading the market lower as stocks fell ahead of tomorrow’s Fed statement and the bulls waited on the sidelines.
Plus, get calls on health care, real estate, IPOs and more.
They looked like hot stocks. So how are the traders playing Southwest, UnitedHealth and more now that they’ve been burned.
For the insurance industry, long an opponent of health care reform, it was a striking change: with a new administration coming to Washington, insurers agreed to abandon some of their most controversial practices, like denying coverage to applicants with pre-existing medical conditions.
This health care plan that the government is proposing is going to cost a lot more than what people think, said Arthur Laffer, chairman of Laffer Associates.
Options traders were snapping up calls in UnitedHealth Group yesterday amid new hopes that health care policy changes might be less harmful to the industry than originally thought.
The Mad Money host tells us which stocks work as a result. Plus, get calls on the banks, housing and more.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
While the public is continuing to obsess over the generally better than expected earnings and the two-week, 100 point rise in the S&P 500 (11 percent), stock traders are nervously eyeing the $200 billion in new Treasury debt that is coming this week.
Our traders are good but you knew that! Check out their latest picks that paid in a regular feature we call "Quicker Than The Ticker."