If the rich turn their back on a stock, is staying long a poor decision?» Read More
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer explains why he is keeping an eye on Apple.
Hertz Global shot to a long-term high earlier this week along with other car-rental stocks, but yesterday the options paper was bearish.
There are serious issues with the stock market rally, but news out of Pyongyang isn't one of them, Dennis Gartman said.
Netflix shares had fallen amid speculation that Carl Icahn could be selling the stock -- but Icahn denied the rumors.
First, a soft ISM, now a soft ADP. Is the stock market rally in jeopardy?
Occidental Petroleum bounced yesterday, and the big-oil bulls jumped on board.
Careful. In this case, it's easy to jump to the wrong conclusion.
The price of gold has reached bubble territory, Societe Generale's Michael Haigh says.
If you’re a bull the Fed has been mixing a cocktail that’s blown your socks off. But is the party almost over?
Ken Squire, 13D Monitor, offers insight on investing along with activists.
Some smaller regional lenders are seeing increasing commercial loan demand. Here are previews for the five largest U.S. regional banks by TheStreet.com.
It doesn't appear that Apple can do anything about its tailspin, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Pipelines have been the dominant group in the last few sessions, and yesterday the bulls came back to Oneok.
Investors might have to give up on the idea a correction is inevitable, JPMorgan Chief U.S. Equity Strategist Tom Lee says.
Detroit may be a mess, but analysts say its automakers are in the best shape in decades. And U.S. March auto sales due out Tuesday should be strong.
As stocks pull back, Stephen Weiss says it's time to bet on technology and financials.
Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital Markets, explains what could go wrong for Netflix. CNBC's Robert Frank also weighs in on Reed Hastings' wealth.
Steve Milunovich, hardware analyst at UBS, explains why his company has lowered its numbers on Dell.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell.
Darrell Cronk, Wells Fargo Private Bank, explains why he is still cautious on financial stocks.
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