Expect more volatility in oil prices, which will stay in the current range for some time, John Watson told CNBC.» Read More
Jim Cramer speaks with the CEO of Gogo on innovation that could change the face of aircraft technology for the future.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Better regulation and supervision have led to banks that are much safer today than they were precrisis, BlueMountain's Jes Staley said.
Look at Twitter soar! Jim Cramer went off the charts to find out if Twitter will fly even higher.
The suddenly dour forecast for corporate profits in 2015 is accompanying fears that a recession will be close behind.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Sonic, Lexmark, Hertz & more.
A year after Michael Lewis claimed the markets were rigged, a new survey shows many on Wall Street don't necessarily agree.
Twitter is trying to crack into venture capital despite having a fraction of the cash position of corporate tech VCs Google, Intel and Qualcomm.
Susquehanna's Stacey Gilbert thinks biotech could be due for a pullback. She lays out an options strategy to protect your biotech holdings.
On CNBC's "Fast Money," as part of their Madness challenge, the traders debate Salesforce vs. Yahoo.
Andrew Keene of Keene on the Market reveals his options strategy to get long GoPro.
One or more options traders appear to be betting that Freeport-McMoRan will rally over the next couple months.
Spanish telecommunications firm Telefónica has agreed to sell its O2 U.K. operation to Hutchison Whampoa.
In his latest "New Ideas" column for CNBC Pro, Brian Sullivan discusses the dollar-oil link, a biotech bubble and the hottest stock of the year.
"Halftime Report" trader Joe Terranova added a luxury retail stock trading at a bargain basement P/E.
The number of investors cautious on longer-dated U.S. Treasurys rose to the highest in more than a year this week, according to a new survey.
With worries about dividend cuts in energy, Exxon will be in the spotlight.
It took just one minute to occur, but it may mean the stock market falls for the next two weeks.
Freeport-McMoRan slashed its quarterly dividend to 5 cents a share from 31.25 cents a share, citing the impact of lower commodity prices.
Traders are finding technical and fundamental reasons to get in on housing plays.