Jim Cramer sees we are in volatile market territory this year, and he gives the stocks he will be watching next week.
Earnings will be back in play in the days ahead, with financials front and center midweek.
Stocks edged up as the December jobs report topped expectations and hourly earnings declined.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
Having more females in higher positions could help a company's stock, if the initial performance of Barclay's Women in Leadership ETN is any guide.
The hedge fund industry has two new massive independent money managers to start 2015: Leda Braga and David Warren.
Standard Chartered is closing most of its global equities business and axing 4,000 retail banking jobs as Peter Sands moves to aggressively cut costs.
The CEO and chairman of Goldman Sachs told CNBC the drop in oil prices may indicate deflationary pressures, not just an abundance of supply.
With low oil and other conditions in mind, several analysts and major research firms recommend these two sectors for 2015.
Stocks fell Tuesday as investors fretted the implications of crude's failure to find a floor.
The JPMorgan Chase breakup drumbeat is starting up again on Wall Street.
JPMorgan Chase has settled its portion of an antitrust lawsuit that alleged foreign exchange manipulation.
The euro can't seem to catch a break, starting 2015 with a drop to a nine-year low as the timetable for central bank action appears to step up.
One newsman's plea to Corporate America to please, for the love of news, pick one name and stick to it!
An ETF that tracks regional banks is outperforming the S&P 500 in December, and commodity stocks have rebounded in the last week.
BP is investigating whether in-house financial traders at the oil and gas group were involved in a foreign exchange manipulation scandal.
Yield-hungry investors take note: The financial services sector led by big banks is expected to become the dividend growth leader next year.
As 2014 comes to a close, Michael Farr offers up his top 10 stock picks for 2015.
U.S. stocks closed slightly higher, amid fresh lows on oil prices and earlier pressure on European stocks from Greece's failure to elect a president.
Mergers and acquisitions broke a seven-year losing streak in 2014, with $3.48 trillion worth of deals. CNBC looks at some of the year's highlights.