Short sellers are upping their bets on retailers closely tied to the back-to-school season—despite the companies' positive forecasts.» Read More
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.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Companies making headlines after the bell Thursday.
Discussing Apple's accelerated buyback program, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the "Options Action" traders.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day and what they're looking out for on Friday.
Tax refunds could be threatened by the debt ceiling fight.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services explains why Wall Street traders aren't very worried about Friday's jobs report.
Tuesday's trading volume was heavy but not as bad as Monday's. In other words, selloffs are coming on greater breadth than rallies.
Over 10 percent of countries are increasingly vulnerable to "global risks" like terrorism and pandemics, according to a report out on Thursday.
After sifting through the latest earnings from Marathon Petroleum, Jim Cramer doesn’t think $82 makes sense.
Advice on treating seven common money afflictions that arise from inherited wealth.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day and what they're looking at Thursday.
A new phenomenon sweeping across the market threatens to make it even harder for bulls to gain any territory.
With volatility returning to the market, think about parking some money in a more consistent stock with a higher yield.
If you’re a young person just entering the workforce, how can you get the best return on your retirement money?
Bond prices suffered last year because of the roaring stock market. But fixed income has been the leader in 2014. Analysts weigh in on the outlook.
The 2013 trend was toward positive net flows for mutual funds and ETFs. This trend will likely remain positive but volatile in the short term.
Though he hopes the market falls even further, Faber predicts a 20 percent to 30 percent correction soon.
Global market volatility is not just down to the U.S. Federal Reserve's tapering, influential investor Marc Faber told CNBC.
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