Sabre shares inched up 7 percent on its first day of trading.» Read More
"We don't have deep-rooted sentiment problems," he said.
Forget the shutdown, Wharton School professor Jeremy Siegel said Tuesday, because markets are more concerned about the debt ceiling.
The government can't close forever, so by definition its threat to markets is temporary. Other headwinds, though, could present more lasting damage.
Regardless of whether the U.S. government shuts down services, we're likely to face another type of crisis in a few weeks—the debt ceiling.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Cramer says new energy discoveries present huge opportunities. But you have to know where to play.
Twitter plans to make its initial public offering filing public this week, news website Quartz reported on Sunday.
The Container Store filed paperwork to go public, seeking to raise about $200 million. It plans to list on the New York Stock Exchange.
There are several big names slated to go public this week. What would happen to the hot IPO market if the government shut down?
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Companies with the lowest cost structures will likely do well, Josh Raskin says.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
"I don't think they're truly pricing the bad news," Paul Richards says.
"I think the market's going to continue to go lower," Joe Terranova says.
This is a link to a Bankrate.com story.
Tech's other hot IPO candidate is hurtling toward its day on Wall Street: The maker of the Facebook game Candy Crush quietly filed with the SEC.
Markets are down, but price action and light volume suggests the market thinks a government shutdown will be avoided.
Cramer wants you to know about the company behind this potential breakthrough cancer drug.
Lumber Liquidators stock fell after federal authorities executed a search warrant at the Virginia headquarters of hardwood flooring retailer the day before.
Traders bet big against small caps. Could the small-cap rally be over? Despite record highs, options traders bet against small caps, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
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