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  • It was a week of short-lived rallies and dismal data, with breath-taking drops for giants like CNBC.com parent General Electric and battered automaker General Motors. The experts looked for a bottom, and focused on the future.  One highly-regarded analyst even predicted a bottom within days.

  • Somehow the powers that be have forgotten the lessons we learned from the Great Depression.

  • Stocks staged a late-day rally Friday, pushing the Dow to a positive close, after a report that a major UK bank has reached an asset-protection deal with the government.

  • Simply put, there is still too much negative sentiment - and sideline money is afraid to step in.

  • Stocks retreated as an early rally triggered by an on-target payrolls number fizzled.

  • As Bank of America hovers above its 52-week lows, options traders Friday are apparently anticipating that the stock will fall sharply in the next six months.

  • February's non-farm payroll of a loss of 651,000 was in line with expectations, although there were large downward revisions for January and December (161,000 in total). The rise in the unemployment rate to 8.1 percent was the highest since December 1983.

  • The president’s more concerned with retribution than recovery, Cramer says.

  • Stocks tumbled 4 percent Thursday as investors were rattled by doubts about the survival of General Motors and Citigroup broke below $1.

  • Add SKBA Capital Management's Andy Bischel to the list of market players who are looking out over the "valley" to a resurgence of stocks. "It's a great time to be putting money in the stock markets, given how depressed they are," Bischel told CNBC.

  • Stocks opened lower Thursday, pressured by doubts about whether General Motors can survive and ahead of a hearing with Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner.

  • Stocks opened lower Thursday, pressured by doubts about whether General Motors can survive and ahead of a hearing with Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner.

  • US stocks headed for a lower open Thursday, having clawed back key ground in the previous session, ahead of a hearing with Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner and decisions by the European Central Bank and the Bank of England on interest rates.

  • No additional stimulus from China? The Street was excited yesterday on talk that China would announce additional stimulus measures today, but the Chinese premier did not offer any additional stimulus details during the opening session of the National People's Congress.

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    Stocks rallied on Wednesday, ending a five-day losing streak, on news that China will increase stimulus spending.

  • Stocks ended a yo-yo session lower Tuesday, with the S&P ending a few points below the 700 mark as investors remained on edge.

  • Stocks wobbled Tuesday as worries that sent stocks to 12-year lows on Monday persisted.

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    Despite assurances that the takeover of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac would be temporary, the giant mortgage companies will most likely never fully return to private hands, the New York Times reports.

  • Treasury Secretary Geithner’s attempts to solve our financial crisis are just making things worse.

  • In a market littered with landmines, investors are desperate for a trade that won't blow up on them. Jon Najarian may have found something.