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  • After-hours buzz: Herbalife, EA, Zulily & more Tuesday, 5 May 2015 | 5:32 PM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Herbalife, EA, Zulily & more.

  • May 5- Groupon Inc forecast full-year revenue well below analyst expectations, hurt by a stronger dollar and weaker-than-expected billings, a key metric reflecting the gross amount collected from customers. Groupon, which once dominated the fast-growing online coupons arena, has been struggling to rev up sales and profit as it battles stiff competition...

  • *Groupon posts quarterly loss, down 2.2 pct after bell. The $51.4 billion March deficit was the highest in nearly 6-1/ 2 years and larger than the $45.2 billion the government assumed in its snapshot of first-quarter gross domestic product last week, suggesting the economy had contracted. "A negative number is scary for the market," said Alan Gayle, senior...

  • May 5- Groupon Inc, operator of daily deals website groupon.com, reported a 3 percent rise in quarterly revenue, helped by strong sales from its goods business where it sells online products directly to customers. Net loss attributable to Groupon narrowed to $14.3 million, or 2 cents per share, for the first quarter ended March 31, from $37.8 million, or 6 cents per...

  • Traders work on the floor at the New York Stock Exchange.

    U.S. stocks closed about 1 percent lower on Tuesday as investors eyed higher bond yields, mixed domestic data and renewed concerns over Greece.

  • Despite a rally of more than 2 percent in oil, energy stocks were stung for a second day by criticism of fracking companies by David Einhorn, the influential head of hedge fund Greenlight Capital. The $51.4 billion March deficit was the highest in nearly 6-1/ 2 years and larger than the $45.2 billion the government assumed in its snapshot of first-quarter gross...

  • May 5- U.S. stocks fell further in afternoon trading on Tuesday after the U.S. trade deficit surged in March, suggesting that the economy contracted in the first quarter. The $51.4 billion deficit was the highest in nearly 6-1/ 2 years and larger than the $45.2 billion the government assumed in its snapshot of first-quarter gross domestic product last week.

  • The $51.4 billion deficit was the highest in nearly 6-1/ 2 years and larger than the $45.2 billion the government assumed in its snapshot of first-quarter gross domestic product last week. "Everyone is now keeping an eye on Friday's jobs numbers to see if last month's dismal numbers were a momentary blip or for real," said Kim Forrest, senior equity research...

  • The U.S. trade deficit surged to its highest level in nearly 6-1/ 2 years in March and the $51.4 billion trade gap was far larger than the $45.2 billion deficit the government assumed in its snapshot of first-quarter gross domestic product last week. A now-settled labor dispute at West Coast ports had significantly slowed trade at the start of the year.

  • Wall Street edgy as data dominates Tuesday, 5 May 2015 | 8:45 AM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    U.S. stock index futures indicated a lower open amid of a raft of data releases, which investors will look to for signals on the timing of a rate hike.

  • *The services gauge data is expected at 10 a.m. EDT and trade numbers at 8:30 a.m. EDT. *The latest batch of economic data comes a day after Chicago Fed President Charles Evans said rate hikes could begin this year without harming the recovery. News Corp and Groupon are scheduled to report after the close.

  • Here's why markets are in a 'no man's land' Tuesday, 5 May 2015 | 6:25 AM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    "At this point, you're sort of in a no man's land waiting for Friday's number," said Daniel Greenhaus, chief global strategist at BTIG.

  • Here's why markets are in a 'no man's land' Monday, 4 May 2015 | 7:02 PM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    "At this point, you're sort of in a no man's land waiting for Friday's number," said Daniel Greenhaus, chief global strategist at BTIG.

  • What matters to markets this week Monday, 4 May 2015 | 6:00 AM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE)

    Influences from abroad may first drive stocks, bonds and the dollar.

  • Jobs report is big but watch out for Europe Friday, 1 May 2015 | 7:21 PM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE)

    Influences from abroad may first drive stocks, bonds and the dollar.

  • Lightning Round: It's down too much. I like it! Thursday, 30 Apr 2015 | 7:00 PM ET
    Mad Money Lightning Round

    Are you ready skeedaddy???!!! It's time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.

  • Why the S&P could break out this week Monday, 27 Apr 2015 | 7:12 AM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.

  • Bulls sniffing out an S&P breakout Monday, 27 Apr 2015 | 6:00 AM ET
    Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.

  • NEW YORK, April 24- The Nasdaq's March 2000 peak brought with it a plethora of colorful personalities- Wall Street analysts, bankers and tech moguls- who saw their reputations tarnished once the bubble burst. Then: In his initial heyday, Henry Blodget called Amazon's success early and earned $12 million a year analyzing internet stocks at brokerage Merrill Lynch.

  • NEW YORK, April 24- The Nasdaq's March 2000 peak brought with it a plethora of colorful personalities- Wall Street analysts, bankers and tech moguls- who saw their reputations tarnished once the bubble burst. Then: In his initial heyday, Henry Blodget called Amazon's success early and earned $12 million a year analyzing internet stocks at brokerage Merrill Lynch.