It was the biggest IPO in American history. But now it’s over. What would Cramer do with Alibaba now?» Read More
The best way to play crude oil, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
Cramer's advocated watching the market closely for a while. But now, he says, it’s time to act!
Betting on Apple's run, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
Intel is undergoing a turnaround that should put rivals on notice, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Friday.
Here's one for the Freaky Friday files: Priceline announced it's buying OpenTable as four new IPOs come to market.
This is where Bill Miller and Leon Cooperman are investing right now.
"If you want to have one final puff of the cigar" then you have to be careful, warns Nicholas Colas of ConvergEx.
As violence and tensions in Iraq mount, the situation remains "quite dangerous" for the markets, veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC on Thursday.
Intel raised expectations on second-quarter and full-year revenue, as well as gross margins, based on a stronger-than-expected business PC demand.
Sycamore Partners said Thursday it wants to acquire retailer Express, adding that it has already acquired almost 10 percent of Express's stock.
On Tuesday, the Dow Jones industrial average, again, closed at an all-time high. But what goes up often comes down. Are you ready? Cramer is.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Despite China growth concerns, U.S.-listed Chinese IPOs are doing well. Zhaopin Limited went public today, gaining eight percent.
Veteran trader Art Cashin doesn't want to call Wednesday's market action a flight to safety. It's slower than that, he told CNBC.
Jim Cramer has quite an appetite for value. And he’s just discovered a mouth-watering new idea.
Volatility in stocks and commodities have plunged this year. So what's a trader to do?
Headlines before the bell Friday.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
The hit-or-miss market for initial public offerings is heating up again after a brief Memorial Day lull.
Between unrest in Iraq and some "wacky trader folklore," the stock market could fall, trader Art Cashin told CNBC on Thursday.
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