Jim Cramer compares the actions in the market on Wednesday to Sonny Corleone from "The Godfather."» Read More
European debt yields keep dropping, the dollar is strengthening against the euro, and oil has not found a bottom yet.
We started off with an ugly trade Monday, but that does not stop "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer from making a bold prediction.
Now that $50 has been broken, chart analysts see oil headed here next. FYI—it's not pretty.
Jim Cramer has hand selected his Top 5 stocks of 2014 and gives his predictions on where he expects them to go in the new year.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Following are nine common misconceptions about IRAs and our attempts to clear them up.
Those oil stocks sure look tempting, don't they? No way, says Jim Cramer. He discusses what to expect for 2015.
As markets continue to fall to start the new year, Jeff Kilburg says to keep shorting until the S&P 500 hits this level.
Nik Raman of uSell.com explains how tracking the resale value of old iPhones can help gauge the strength of Apple's holiday sales.
There are three macro themes that are continuing to play out in 2015, all driven by bandwagon mentality.
Fears about Europe sent European stocks sharply lower on Monday, but there may soon be an opportunity to make money, one pro told CNBC.
Concerns about oil's slide shaking up the job or stock markets are overblown, Elevation Partners co-founder Roger McNamee says.
Companies making headlines after the bell Monday:
After the steep fall, oil prices will bounce back to about $70 per barrel, according to an industry expert.
Wall Street is getting more bearish on the outlook for oil prices and some strategists see the market many months away from finding a floor.
Carter Worth of Sterne Agee explains why Alcoa is likely to follow a huge 2014 with a miserable 2015.
If the weak euro, strong dollar and cheap oil persist, these commodities and stocks will predictably take a hit.
Computer algorithm-led hedge funds produced stellar returns last year, beating most gut-driven human money managers.
At the end of 2014, borrowing to buy stocks reached its highest level relative to the size of the U.S. economy since 1929.
Strategist James Paulsen says the S&P 500 could be up about 10 percent or down 10 percent this year.