Chinese companies are ditching the renminbi for the euro to raise new offshore debt, as the launch of quantitative easing impacts global markets. The Financial Times reports.» Read More
Futures indicated a lower open for Wall Street Wednesday as cautious words from Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke and Yahoo's missing revenue expectations lent to investors taking profits.
Forget raindrops on roses and whiskers on kittens, if you’re a business owner you want to be one of Oprah’s favorite things!
While many countries buckle under the weight of this recession, the Middle Kingdom takes yet another step toward full recovery.
Stocks bounced back from a swine flu-induced drop Monday as traders scooped up shares of drug makers and pharmacies.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on Whirlpool.
Great. As if the bank stress test wasn't confusing enough, as if the auto restructuring wasn't enough uncertainty, now we have half of the trading community frantically Googling "Tamiflu" this morning. The concern is that swine flu this could create another slowdown in global travel just as we are trying to figure out a bottom. Commodities, airlines, and hotels are weak this morning.
Mutual funds and hedge funds hold two opposing views of the market right now. Cramer tells you who is right.
Wall Street's stress over Washington's bank tests might all be for naught.
A number of takeover rumors have been making the rounds, an encouraging sign that capitalistic optimism is returning to the markets.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on a few other winners in the food business.
Plus, Whirlpool cycles up and suggested changes to the Dow Jones constituent list.
Investing is a Darwinian death match these days. Here’s how you live through it.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Apple and Whirlpool popped while NYSE Euronext and Rio Tinto dropped.
Stocks ended mixed Monday as the much-anticipated bank-rescue plan was delayed for another day. Banks jumped amid hopes the bailout will save the stocks.
US stocks opened lower Monday as the much-anticipated bank rescue plan was delayed for another day.
I said last week that a small but persistent group was starting to believe that the "stew" of TARP, TALF, stimulus and other Treasury action would help create a bottom in the economy, and that if that was the case shorting of banks and consumer discretionary would be riskier in the near future.
US stocks looked set to hand back some of last week’s gains at the open Monday as the much-anticipated bank rescue plan was delayed for another day.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
I spoke to one large mortgage broker in Philadelphia this afternoon, who said they were now quoting 30-year fixed rate mortgages at 5.5 percent, a drop of a half-point from yesterday's 6.0 percent. That is a big drop.
What happened to our rally? Stocks rallied going into the vote. The rescue bill passed a little after 1 pm ET, floor traders broke into applause and then spent the next half hour processing sell orders.