The e-commerce giant won't be included in the biggest exchange-traded funds that normally would list a company like Alibaba.» Read More
With $9 billion in assets under management, Ariel Investments says it has recently been buying more shares of its favorite stocks.
Dennis Gartman of "The Gartman Letter" says he's doubling down on his aluminum trade.
Moves by central banks around the world have put a floor on stocks, the BlackRock boss said, advising investors to stick with equities.
Following the six IPOs that priced on Wednesday, three more priced overnight; all three hiked their sizes.
If you’re looking at all stocks though the same lens, Jim Cramer thinks you’re making a mistake. And it may be costing you money.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Markit said it priced its initial public offering at $24 per share, valuing the financial information service provider at about $4.3 billion.
BlackBerry reported a smaller-than-expected loss, as the smartphone company's cost cutting and other turnaround efforts started to pay off.
Nine stocks in the S&P 500, including Charles Schwab and Staples have lagged the market each of the past five summers. USA Today reports.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Refinancing into a 15-year mortgage is a common way of taking advantage of today's low interest rates.
There’s something about imported beer that Jim Cramer just loves. Really.
Jim Cramer knows he’s talked about oil producers with major shale exposure ad nauseam. Following is something new.
Given the shifting risk/reward dynamics, Cramer says, “some stocks are just going to have to go up without me.”
Of all the ills afflicting the U.S. economy, inflation has been pretty low on the list. Looks like it's time to add it back.
If Bob Olstein is right, the climate for takeovers is just beginning to heat up.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Jabil Circuit, Red Hat, TE Connectivity & more.
The Dow and S&P 500 gained in at least 12 World Cups, on average more than 5 percent for the year.
CNBC's Jim Cramer gives his call on the "only really legitimate marijuana stock" in the market and a food company.
The Fed statement was little changed, but its projections contained a rather shocking revision for gross domestic product estimates.
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