No longer. The Chinese factory – an institution that was once so large, it was measured in football fields – is shrinking.» Read More
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Wal-Mart and Whole Foods popped while Chesapeake Energy and Wells Fargo dropped.
On a week dominated by bailouts, stimulus and talks of bank nationalization, the Dow crashes through October 2002 lows and approached October 1997 lows in early trading Friday.
With the markets testing new lows, here are the [surviving] S&P 500 companies that have fallen / gained the most since the market peaked on October 9, 2007.
Hank Smith thinks the best time to get into the market is when it feels the absolute worst. So CNBC asked the chief investment officer of Haverford Investments, "Are we there yet?"
Cramer picks the two companies that will benefit the most.
Investing is a Darwinian death match these days. Here’s how you live through it.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
It looks like frugal is the new black. What's the apparel trade, these days?
Another round of layoffs was announced on Thursday, adding to the gloom over rising unemployment. Delta Air Lines and Performance Food Group were among the latest names on Wednesday to announce job cuts.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Wal-Mart and Celgene popped while U.S. Steel and Comcast dropped.
Forget Bo Derek, find out which stock Citigroup’s Deborah Weinswig tells Fast Money is nearly a perfect 10!
Tuesday: President Obama signed the $787 billion economic stimulus bill into law, as governments around the world consider their own actions. But global markets plunged on fears of a deepening recession; Chrysler asked the U.S. for $2 billion more in loans and General Motors is widely expected to follow suit. Investors are fleeing to bonds and gold-backed securities. CNBC heard from experts who warned that the March "bear market bull" won't happen — but that we are, indeed, in a "bottoming process."
Stocks tumbled to November levels Tuesday as investors faced a fresh sign of the deepening recession and dilution worries gnawed at bank stocks. Wal-Mart was the lone gainer on the Dow after the retail giant beat earnings expectations.
Instead of asking what Warren Buffett has been buying, we should have been wondering what he's been selling. Berkshire Hathaway's stock portfolio snapshot for the end of the fourth quarter reveals its holdings in Johnson and Johnson have been slashed by more than half.
Matt King is bullish on consumer staples, and his interest encompasses manufacturing as well as retailing. He's very specific about which part of the sector to invest in.
Another round of layoffs was announced on Tuesday, adding to the gloom over rising unemployment.
Futures are down in the U.S., European banks are weak in Europe, bonds are up, and gold and other precious metals are rallying; gold at $966 this morning is continuing its slow march to $1,000 an ounce. It briefly climbed over $1,000 in March of 2008
Futures tumbled Tuesday as a sharp drop in New York manufacturing activity exacerbated worries about the deepening recession.
It may seem like the country that used to make everything is on the brink of making nothing.