Jim Cramer wants a piece of Shake Shack's IPO and thinks you should, too.» Read More
This week, a mother lode of second quarter earnings are due. Early results are giving Wall Street reasons to be encouraged.
Investors should be paying more attention to the uncertainty being created by the turmoil in Ukraine and the Mideast, Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
The "Fast Money" traders explain which stocks they're watching ahead of earnings.
Cramer says, “those who buy this stock will probably get to reap the benefits of a truly explosive quarter.” But it's a spec play.
They say those who live in glass houses shouldn’t throw stones. But Cramer says they might want to gather a bunch of rocks.
A long hoped for improvement in the economy appears to be manifesting in second-quarter U.S. earnings, but the next two weeks could be the real test.
Jim Cramer often says buy weakness. This, however, isn’t one of those times.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Will rates stay low and home prices remain stable?
Cramer says this strategy allows “you to buy more shares of the stocks you like at lower prices."
When a stock trades at lofty levels, should you sell or buy more? Cramer explains.
Cramer doesn’t often follow other investors into stocks. But there are exceptions.
Traders sought safety in telecom stocks, making it the best performing sector of the week. A potential catch-up trade, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
The shooting down of a Malaysia Airlines jet over Ukraine and Israel's ground offensive in Gaza could lead to a bigger stock market pullback but the impact could be temporary.
NQ Mobile, a Chinese mobile software maker facing allegations of fraud, saw its shares fall after it dismissed its independent auditor.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
As traders look out to Facebook's earnings next week, what clues can be drawn from Google's quarter, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
Dig down into the market and Cramer says you’ll find developments that just don’t make a lot of sense.
Former OMB Director David Stockman explains how Russia could be the pin that pricks the global asset bubble.
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