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Demand for German bonds is so strong that some investors are willing to pay to own them.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: WD-40, Brocade, Zumiez, GM & more.
Analyst Walter Piecyk isn't discouraged about Apple, even though its shares have lost about $40 billion in the past month.
Now's the time to refinance. More than 7.4 million homeowners stand to benefit from slipping mortgage rates.
One trader is betting nearly $2 million that all-time highs are right around the corner.
Eleven S&P 500 companies are projected to post at least profits at least 40 percent higher than last year, USA Today reports.
Unthinkable even a few weeks ago, but now pros are saying the weakening currency may fall so low it could trade at parity with the dollar—or even lower.
Amid a dizzying start filled with volatility, he looks at markets and sees a year filled with not much of anything particularly exciting.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Oil has fallen just too far, too fast. Here's how to play a bounce according to Jeff Kilburg.
Oppenheimer oil analyst Fadel Gheit won't rule out $40 oil, but thinks the bottom may be near.
Americans aren't saving enough, but experts say using a bucket strategy could help you put aside more for an emergency fund and planned purchases.
Through Greenspan's reign, across the Bernanke years and now during the Yellen era, Fed minutes have been market movers.
The recent selloffs have been ugly, but "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer thinks you can buy these stocks into the red arrows.
One analyst cautioned that investors shouldn't get ahead of themselves on Penney's sales boost.
Has the bond rally gotten ridiculous? One big trader appears to think so.
Six months after the last five 50-percent drops in oil prices, the S&P 500 was up four of those times.
Twitter's somewhat embattled CEO Dick Costolo sold 140,352 shares of the company's stock in early January, according to an SEC filing.
U.S. stocks face a storm with China growth in question, the EU potentially losing countries, and oil crashing, taking jobs and the market with it.
Chris Kimble told clients he was initiating a short position in U.S. stocks mainly due to the prevalence of an obscure technical phenomenon.