Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
And that new Hewlett-Packard CEO? Yeah, he’s a “nobody,” Cramer said.
The two firms had been the subject of an antitrust probe over rules that would allow merchants to steer customers to less expensive forms of plastic, which would reduce costs to merchants and potentially hurt profits.
Stocks sank after the government reported a decline in factory orders and a slight rise in pending home sales, and ahead of week filled with news on jobs and earnings. Microsoft and Intel fell, JPMorgan rose.
Stocks opened lower Monday, then turned mixed, ahead of a week filled with earnings reports and economic news—including the big government employment data release on Friday. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, shared his insights.
It’s always thrilling when somebody looks at the Way Things Have Always Been Done, and then asks: Why? And then goes on to change the world forever.
The initial public stock offering by General Motors will be smaller than previously suggested, and the federal government will most likely sell a relatively small portion of its 61 percent stake in the company, according to people with knowledge of the preparations, reports the New York Times.
By Monday’s close, a decidedly bullish tone seemed to prevail on Wall Street with chatter suggesting stocks could be about to break out.
Stocks extended a September rally by breaking through a long-held trading range to hit four-month highs a day before the Federal Open Market Committee meets. AmEx rose while Cisco fell.
Stocks continued to add to gains Monday in a broad-based rally that pushed stocks to new levels, although trading volume remained thin. AmEx rose while Cisco fell.
Apparently, the markets think so, too.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
MasterCard expects its net income to rise at least 20 percent this year, helped by a small boost from foreign exchange and a modest decline in expenses, the company said Wednesday.
Stocks climbed Monday with the S&P 500 breaking through its 200-day moving average for the first time since early August following new global banking rules and a robust Chinese factory report. Microsoft and JP Morgan rose, McDonald's and Exxon fell.
Stocks gained Monday, with the S&P 500 breaking through its 200-day moving average for the first time since early August following new global banking rules and a robust Chinese factory report. Microsoft and JP Morgan rose, Mcdonald's and Exxon fell.
Ed writes, “Is the recent drop in Visa an opportunity or a falling knife?” Also reports suggest a Deutsche offering could happen as soon as Monday.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Wary of the economy, shoppers are increasingly shying away from credit cards, opting to use cash, checks or debit cards rather than to "pay later" on a credit card. A new study released by Javelin Strategy & Research has found that only 56 percent of consumers have used a credit card in the past month, a dramatic decrease from 87 percent in the same period in 2007.
Cramer explains the little-known mechanics of these popular deals.
The Dow pared losses Wednesday after falling below the 10,000 mark. How should investors prepare their portfolios? Michael Church, president of Addison Capital, and Erik Ristuben, CIO at Russell Investments, shared their insights.