Equities will see a decline at some point after rising for the past several years, former Federal Reserve chairman Alan Greenspan told Bloomberg TV.» Read More
Hewlett-Packard and Gap are among those making headlines after the bell Thursday.
Stocks approach record highs as geopolitical tensions ease and interest rates sit near lows.
Active traders are getting chopped up by a market that lacks direction or any clear trend.
This is one of Jim Cramer’s favorite long-term themes. And he’s convinced the opportunity is enduring.
With shares down about 5% over the past month, Cramer thinks too many investors are walking away from Yahoo!
Vanguard Group CEO Bill McNabb says the idea of tagging some funds as systemically important to the financial system will cost investors.
Legendary stock picker Bill Miller says Apple's run isn't over.
The retail sector is in secular decline, hedge fund manager David Berman said, but there are winners to be found.
And "there's more selling to come,' closely followed investor Dennis Gartman tells CNBC.
Bears may have prevailed on Tuesday, but Jim Cramer wouldn't count out the bulls. Not by a long shot.
It's very risky to hold leveraged and inverse exchange-traded funds (ETFs) in the medium- and long-term.
If you’re not trading in underwear and socks, Cramer thinks you’re missing out.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Analog Device, Intuit & more.
After a batch of new earnings reports, the overall trend remains the same: disappointing.
No matter how challenged the market may appear, there are always stocks that Cramer thinks are worth owning.
WWE lost about half its market value as its new deal with NBCUniversal failed to convince investors that it was capable of winning more subscribers.
While everyone is waiting for Alibaba to announce pricing terms, rival JD.com is set to go public this week.
Tepid yields on safe debt is driving traders to junk bonds and low-rated debt, and the push has fueled a number of mergers and acquisitions.
Sometimes you can learn as much about a merger from who isn't bidding as you can from who is.
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