How can one man make such a huge difference for the double arches? Jim Cramer thinks he could make it or break it.» Read More
A measurement of the market's alpha hit the lowest level in at least three decades last year.
Things are about to get very risky for the euro. But that doesn't necessarily mean it's a sell.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer says this stock is too risky amid oil’s big decline.
Traders on CNBC's "Fast Money" outlined their strongest plays in the ever-volatile biotechnology space.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Lately the dollar has been strong relative to foreign currencies, such as the euro and yen. Is that a good thing?
Jim Cramer reminds investors of an important pattern intertwining black gold and the market.
This hot biotech play is up more than 40 percent, and Jim Cramer thinks it's time to rake in profits.
Are coal stocks the ultimate energy value play, or should bottom-fishing stock pickers stay far away?
Tiffany cut its guidance after reporting flat global holiday sales, but one pro says that doesn't mean there's trouble in high-end retail.
Twitter could easily be snatched up by Google, argues options trader Dan Nathan. Here's how to play for that possibility.
Tiffany reported flat holiday sales for 2014, bucking the trend of decent revenue numbers from other retailers.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday: AA, F, RSH & more.
The good times aren't over yet for the stock market, says floor trader Kenny Polcari. But buckle up—it could be a bumpy ride!
CNBC's Jim Cramer says analysts need to cut their oil outlook in order for energy stocks to bottom.
Layoffs and selloffs have hit the nation's small and midsize oil and gas producers as millions are being withdrawn from 2015 projects.
Josh Brown makes the first trade of CNBC's "Halftime" Portfolio Challenge.
Billionaire buy-and-hold investor Ron Baron tells CNBC he expects big things from Tesla Motors and Manchester United.
The 14 money managers in the inaugural Squawk Box Portfolio challenge see better times ahead for the few nonindexers left on Wall Street in 2015.
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