“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer shares how you can tell a stock has reached a buyable bottom.» Read More
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Morgan Stanley picks the biggest winners from this year's collapse in oil prices.
If you think Buffett has lost his touch—with IBM, Coke and Exxon bets all dogs—then why is Berkshire Hathaway crushing the S&P 500 in 2014?
With the OPEC Grinch out of the pricing power picture, Jim Cramer thinks this could be the new normal for the price of oil.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
To enhance your golden years, follow these last-minute retirement planning strategies.
Dental stocks might not be the sexiest group, but Jim Cramer is crowning them the hottest right now! Here's how to play the dental space.
Here are three things investors can bet on for 2015 and how to play them, United Capital Financial Advisors' Joe Duran told CNBC.
Carter Worth says it's about to get even worse for shares of Netflix.
Call it the perfect nonstorm. Mild weather forecasts, a supply surplus and a general energy market swoon are crushing nat gas on Monday.
"2016 is where it gets more exciting," Piper Jaffray's Gene Munster says. Here's why.
UBS Director of Floor Operations Art Cashin sits down with CNBC Stocks Editor Bob Pisani to share his expectations for markets in 2015.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday: P&G, Vanda, Steelcase & more.
Some of Monday midday movers:
The Santa Claus Rally should not be confused with other seasonal phenomena, such as the "Free Lunch" and "January Effect."
In 2014, defensive stocks have been king. Will that trend turn around in the new year?
Companies making headlines before the bell Monday.
Weaker growth overseas will keep interest rates and commodity prices low, creating tailwinds for U.S. businesses, strategist Bob Doll tells CNBC.
Russia's MICEX Index looks cheap compared to Apple, Paul Gambles, managing partner at MBMG Group, told CNBC.
It’s his annual appeal. "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer wants you to place a couple shares of this stock in the stockings.