Jim Cramer wants a piece of Shake Shack's IPO and thinks you should, too.» Read More
Mid-cap stocks are performing even worse than small caps, Credit Suisse's Lori Calvasina says.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers.
The Ebola epidemic could have “significant implications” for commodities, Deutsche Bank warned, as deaths top 3,300.
The jobs report had some healthy numbers, but is it enough to convince the Federal Reserve to hike rates sooner rather than later?
Friday's Good, Bad and Ugly focuses on the strong jobs report and the issue it raises for the Fed as policymakers ponder when to start raising interest rates.
Behind the million-dollar bet against "the worst chart" Dan Nathan has ever seen.
Major options traders are taking advantage of the recent weakness in stocks.
Cramer believes the U.S. could energy independent by 2020. And new developments suggest the Saudi’s really don’t like it.
Companies making headlines before the bell Friday:
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
On an evolutionary basis, cognitive biases are great. But they can cost you money and lead to poor investing decisions if you're not paying attention.
Online retailer Wayfair surges in debut. The company isn't profitable and it's spending lots on marketing, but its sales are growing.
All too often, investors throw out the proverbial baby with the bathwater. Cramer would hate to see some of them lost down the drain.
Given events threaten to take down stocks at a moment’s notice, what’s an investor to do? One word: beer.
Oil continued its slide down Thursday, and two pros say they believe prices will continue to fall.
The most recent reading from the American Association of Individual Investors showed market pessimism hitting its highest level since Aug. 7.
Despite the Russell 2000 moving into correction territory, two small-cap stocks are still attractive, Bryant VanCronkhite of Wells Fargo Capital says.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Krispy Kreme, Wave Systems & more.
If investors feel like they've seen the current state of the market before it's because they have.
A number of major commodities are trading in bear market territory, off by more than 20 percent from their respective highs.
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