What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
Fast Money has a special edition of the Halftime Report with legendary hedge fund manager James Chanos, who gave viewers his perspective on the markets in a Halftime Report exclusive.
Stocks pared their losses Tuesday as the commodities and materials sectors got a boost from rising commodities prices. Stocks got off to a weak start after a report showed wholesale inflation rose more than expected in November.
Wells Fargo successfully launched its $10.6B common equity offering to repay TARP money, but not without some controversy, not of their own making.
Executive compensation, leverage limits and lending standards were all issues that Washington said it planned to change — and when the taxpayers were the shareholders of these firms, it probably could have done so. But now the White House has been left in the position of extending invitations, rather than exercising its clout. And in the figurative and literal sense, it is getting stood up.
Stock futures dropped and the dollar rallied as the PPI figures were higher than expected, while the Empire Manufacturing survey was weaker than expected.
Stocks index futures continued to move lower Tuesday after wholesale inflation rose more than expected in November.
The company’s move to pay back TARP is your chance to profit.
Stocks closed at 14-month highs on Monday on the hope that more M&A was on the horizon after Exxon Mobil announced a $30 billion deal to take over nat gas supplier XTO.
President Obama told top U.S. bankers on Monday they owed the country their help in lifting the economy out of crisis. Is it time to invest in the financial sector? Chris Mutascio, managing director and bank analyst at Stifel Nicolaus, shared his insight
Alcoa led the Dow higher on Friday after new data out of Beijing showed China’s recovery looked to be solidly on track.
After initially lifting the market, strong retail sales data led to worries that the Fed will have to raise rates sooner than expected? How should you be positioned?
The Dow and S&P closed higher on Thursday as investors bet on a year-end rally with money rotating into the technology sector.
With Bank of America now completing its payback of TARP funds and Citigroup clamoring to do the same, it's time to recognize that the TARP program has not been the disaster that so many critics predicted.
Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner told Congress on Wednesday that the administration will extend the government's TARP until next fall, saying it's needed to protect against fresh economic shocks. Chris Kotowski, of Oppenheimer & Co, and Jeff Harte, of Sandler O'Neill, discuss how the extension will affect the financial sector.
The S&P closed lower on Tuesday as negative developments in global credit markets rekindled interest in the dollar, which in turn took down the commodities trade.
Financials will be in focus on Tuesday, as BofA's board meets on a new CEO; bank execs speak before a Goldman Sachs conference, and influential bank analyst Meredith Whitney appears on CNBC's "Squawk Box."
After hours, investors poured over comments from FedEx as they tried trying to determine how the company's revised outlook could influence Tuesday’s trading.
Both the Dow and S&P 500 clung to modest gains on Friday after shooting much higher on a stronger-than expected jobs report.
Bank of America sold $19 billion of common equivalent securities in a move to repay money it received from the U.S. government's TARP. Is it time for investors to buy into the big banks? Matt McCormick, banking analyst and portfolio manager of Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel, shared his views and his stock picks.