Expect more volatility in oil, with prices staying around current levels, Exxon Mobil CEO Rex Tillerson told CNBC.» Read More
Jim Cramer sits down with Patrick Doyle, CEO of Domino's Pizza, to discuss the latest technological innovations and how earnings are leading the pack.
While stocks took a beating over the past three days, there's opportunity in quality auto and airline names, Sarat Sethi says.
There is one key S&P 500 level to watch over the next few days, Steve Grasso of Stuart Frankel says.
Intel shares dipped after Reuters sent out a false earnings alert a few hours before the tech firm was scheduled to report its quarterly results.
Stocks failed to hold gains after a strong rally, as oil's late-day plunge overshadowed the bounce in tech, transports and industrials.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Global airline stock rallied Tuesday after the previous session's sharp sell off, with American Airlines leading the sector's gains.
If scary markets frighten you as much as scary movies, then you might want to keep your hands over your eyes for a while longer.
If past behavior is any indication, Tuesday's market rally may be only the beginning.
Weakness in stocks is distracting from economic tailwinds: lower oil prices, a better U.S. economy, and high cash levels at U.S. corporations.
A big indicator of the market's direction on Tuesday will be whether this stock can hold onto its gains, says CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Intel will report earnings after the bell Tuesday. Here's a preview.
So far, so good for the stock pickers Warren Buffett plucked from relative obscurity to manage billions of his dollars.
It's been a gut-wrenching few weeks for the market, but some market experts say the selling may not be over.
Fund managers are much less confident in the outlook of the global economy and corporate profitability.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Not every financial advisor is running to join the ETF bandwagon. CNBC FA Council member Tim Maurer gives three reasons to avoid ETFs.
It's time to rethink long positions in stocks, Dennis Gartman says.
Jim Cramer thinks that amid the treacherous landscape of the market, there are still opportunities to buy into the weakness of certain stocks
From Ebola to high volatility, investors have a lot to worry about—but the fundamental story has not changed, says Fundstrat's Tom Lee.