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Doreen Mogavero, O'Neil Securities, discusses headline fears and outlines risks for the markets.
How close major indices are to correction territory, with CNBC's Dominic Chu.
David Garrity, GVA Research; Aaron Kessler, Raymond James; and Robert Luna, Surevest Wealth Management, provide instant analysis to quarterly numbers by Google.
Dissecting today's market activity, with Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance; Chris Whalen, Kroll Bond Rating Agency; "Fast Money" trader Steve Grasso; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Blankfein explained that he thinks the Fed's cautious strategy has proven to be the right one.
Despite the market's wild swings, Wharton School finance professor Jeremy Siegel is sticking to his 18,000 call, with a caveat.
Without question, the events of this past week have shaken the confidence of many investors, but not all of them.
Google handed in third quarter earnings of $6.35 per share on $16.52 billion in revenue.
Google is reporting Q3 EPS of $6.35 ex-items on revenue of $16.52 billion, with CNBC's Morgan Brennan.
Discussing where the market is headed, with Cathie Wood, Ark Investments CEO, and Frank Nargentino, JHS Capital Advisors.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan looks at small caps stocks outperforming rest of the market.
David Nelson, Belpointe Asset Management, says the market is telling investors where to go. Insight into names to buy on the dip, with Chris Retzler, Needham Growth Fund.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Jackie DeAngelis cover today's action in stocks and the crude trade. CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at the Russell 2000 and where investor sentiment is starting to shift.
Jeremy Siegel, Wharton School at The University of Pennsylvania professor of finance, discusses Dow 18,000 and the significance of Fed Governor James Bullard's dovish statement.
As the market rebounds, Diane Garnick, Clear Alternatives; Bob Keiser, S&P Capital IQ; Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, discuss support levels and if the market has bottomed.
Oil's wild slide may be nauseating but here's the bright side, says hedge-fund manager Todd Schoenberger.
Analysts say investors who are looking for insights into the market, shouldn't get too preoccupied with Ebola fears and geopolitical events. Here's why.
Ebola fears contributed to the market's tumble, and it will continue until investors are convinced the situation is under control, strategist says.
Up and down Wall Street investors are attempting to make heads or tails of Wednesday’s sharp selloff.
Joe Terranova, Virtus Investment Partners, and CNBC's Jeff Cox discuss current volatility and how investors should approach the market.