No news is good news! Cramer shares the unspoken rules of the market as we approach year end, and what he's got his eye on.» Read More
October is one of the most nerve-wracking months for stocks, and Wednesday was the worst start to the month for the market since 2011.
Sentiment on the stock market might have been too high for a couple of weeks, Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners says.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: DirectTV, Bank of America, PTC & more.
Even if your bullish on GoPro, you should not buy shares of GoPro, explains Michael Khouw of Dash Financial.
U.S. Steel and Century Aluminum hit jackpot in the third quarter, reports USA Today.
A fat-fingered trade sent a spasm through Japan's stock market on Wednesday, the Financial Times reports.
U.S. public pension funds earned $129.4 billion in the second quarter, a nearly 77 percent increase over the prior quarter's modest gains.
Global airline stocks closed sharply on Wednesday after the CDC confirmed the first case of Ebola in the country.
As the fourth quarter kicks off, there's one market in Asia that has investors excited: Japan.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says Wall Street is ratcheting up expectations for Friday's jobs report
Companies making headlines before the bell Wednesday.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day and what they're looking out for on Wednesday.
So many mutual funds, so hard to choose. How do you invest for a grandchild?
October could have a long list of market demons to contend with—from the shift in U.S. monetary policy to geopolitical issues that include Hong Kong.
With the month and quarter drawing to a close, Cramer says investors must ask themselves, what if anything has peaked?
Heard all the talk about the death cross emerging in the Russell 2000? Cramer bets you haven’t heard about this.
Companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: EBay, Synacor, Yahoo & more
A few areas could be affected by news of the first U.S. case of Ebola, the "Fast Money" traders say.
Steel companies are finally getting their arms around the need to deleverage, consolidate and restructure.
Wall Street remains bullish on stocks, but not everyone is as sanguine.
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