Several companies missed profit estimates today, bucking the trend. Here's what it means for the markets....» Read More
The global market selloff may have sent investors scurrying for cover, but it's getting a yawn from analysts who are sticking with their 2014 calls.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
TripAdvisor and Intuit were among the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday.
Rising raw food prices—from milk to almonds—caused "high-profile blowups" among several big food stocks, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Tuesday.
Traders are focusing on silver linings in the weaker-than-expected January employment report, UBS' Art Cashin told CNBC.
Investors looking to reduce exposure to stocks while keeping their money working for them should check investments in long/short equity mutual funds.
Societe Generale strategist Albert Edwards predicts a global recession with equity valuations dropping to their lowest levels in a generation.
Even the mightiest short seller on Wall Street was no match for the bull market in 2013.
Hasbro reported lower-than-expected quarterly results on weak sales in North America during the holiday season.
Companies making headlines after the bell Monday.
Companies employing 50-100 full-time workers will be exempt from Obamacare's mandate to offer employees affordable health insurance until 2016.
Budget-minded shoppers don't have to feel constrained by the choices available for a new car.
The January employment report was disappointing and confusing, at best. But it should keep mortgage borrowers happy.
Jim Cramer usually recommends letting reason be your guide. But in this case, it’s may be ok to follow your heart.
The market’s mood seemed to shift on Friday. But will the positive tone bleed into the week ahead?
After the jobs report was released, S&P futures moved 1.5 percent in just 10 seconds—on a billion dollars of volume.
Don’t resent those chic people sipping champagne as they cruise around in their motor yachts. They could help you make money.
Emerging markets are again under pressure. But are these economies really as fragile as global traders seem to fear?
Will Zynga join the web 2.0 rally, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
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