Jim Cramer wants a piece of Shake Shack's IPO and thinks you should, too.» Read More
There are plenty calling for a correction in the stock market, but blue chips keep climbing.
The summer of 2014 is starting to look a lot like the summer of 2011, according to one strategist who sees a sharp slump lurking.
As the second half of the year gets into swing, investors are becoming wary about certain trades given stellar gains in the first half of the year.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Was Thursday's jobs report all the market needs to run—or does it give investors a fresh reason to get nervous?
Despite the naysayers, earnings could put more sizzle into the stock market's bull run this summer.
"It's nice. It's a talking point, but it's not what the stock market is about," says Jim Cramer of Dow 17,000.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
The Dow broke a psychological barrier on Thursday, but another milestone matters more.
The market is worried that prosperity will break out, veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC.
Actively managed large-cap mutual funds continue to come up short in their long-running battle against the S&P 500 index.
As the Dow approaches 17,000, a look at where your $10,000 investment would be now if you had invested it in 2009.
Shorting GoPro could be risky, and just borrowing the shares is extremely expensive. So what's a skeptic to do?
Financial advisors, in a snap CNBC survey, say their clients are mostly invested in the stock market and plan to hang onto their holdings.
Jim Cramer says recent developments in the oil business aren’t getting nearly the attention they deserve.
Although it may not be the most likely case, the Dow could go as high as 20,000 by the end of 2014, says Wharton School's Jeremy Siegel.
Goldilocks, please call your office. June's jobs report was not too strong, but as the famous house squatter would say: just right.
The better-than-expected employment report is "really great" news for the economy and stock market alike, says CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Read on to learn more about tax breaks for life's big events.
Jim Cramer thinks earnings confused the Street and in turn pros oversold this stock.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox