Jim Cramer sees a lot of good news out there, but it's taking a backseat to trouble overseas.» Read More
The S&P 500 could have a total return of as much as 11 percent next year, including nearly a 2 percent dividend, analyst David Darst tells CNBC.
From retail to restaurants, "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer is naming his top buys in the wake of the Dow hitting 18K.
These ETFs hit the market in 2014 and hit it big with investors. We take a look at what rookie ETF winners did right in a crowded market.
The biotech sector has made a drastic change in the past few days. Jim Cramer goes off the charts to find out if they could be headed down further.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Can these funds help you ride out market volatility? Ask these questions before investing.
As the U.S. reduces its military budget, Jim Cramer sees allied countries are arming themselves. This is good news for one group of stocks.
Stephen Schork of The Schork Report told CNBC he doesn't think oil is anywhere near a bottom yet.
After a strong third quarter, economists are ratcheting up their fourth-quarter growth forecasts but to a somewhat slower pace.
Bob Pisani would rather swing for the fences than make you yawn.
Investors can find value in blue-chip health-care stocks and old-world tech names, and should stick to U.S. equities, Chad Morganlander said.
Despite Venezuela's troubles, some U.S.-listed companies will want to keep earning money there. Look for those that own up to currency risk.
Natural gas futures have been hit lately and it looks like it is just the beginning of the commodity's decline, Chicago Energies' Peter Amandio said.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Cal-Maine Foods, Gilead & Sony.
"Trend bullish." That's how Bank of America Merrill Lynch describes hedge fund positioning into the end of 2014 in a new report.
Big oil stocks are still not cheap, but it may be more useful to look at capital expenditures and production estimate metrics.
The Dow Jones industrial average has historically taken an average of about 32 months to jump from one thousand-point mark to the next.
There's something to be said for a big, black headline that indicates the market has crossed another bridge.
Less global demand for oil is more to blame for the price drop than oversupply, Boone Pickens tells CNBC.