Jim Cramer can’t help but wonder if this old dog of a stock has learned new tricks.» Read More
One company reported a strong quarter and the other flopped—but CNBC's Jim Cramer thinks both stocks are a buy.
News that the U.S. economy jumped by 4 percent last quarter is taking the spotlight from a surge in new IPOs coming this week.
CNBC's Jim Cramer on Wednesday identified two biotechnology stocks that he thinks could climb.
Ron Paul says that conditions in the market "are every bit as bad" as they were in 2008 and 2009 and he predicts a market crash.
Cramer is seeing troublesome developments all over the market. "We have to face some facts here," he said.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
On Tuesday, investors gave earnings from International Paper a Bronx cheer, with shares declining about 1.5 percent after the release.
Several companies missed profit estimates today, bucking the trend. Here's what it means for the markets....
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Does your homeowners or renters insurance policy cover unusual perils?
It may sound cliché, but given three developments this stock may be a case of one man’s trash being another man’s treasure.
Had you bought the worst S&P 500 stock each month this year and sold at the end of the month, you would have lost 85%, USA Today reports.
The stock market faces two points of vulnerability that will likely push prices lower, U.S. Trust's Keith Banks says.
Panera Bread and Chipotle have both made names for themselves as healthier fast food chains, but lately their performances and stocks have diverged.
If there is a time to own gold as a safe alternative to other assets during tumultuous times, there's no time like the present.
Markit's list of most shorted stocks announcing earnings this week includes several familiar consumer names.
Billionaire investor Paul Singer also warns of a scenario of "real class warfare."
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
A new hepatitis drug could be significant for Arrowhead Research, CEO Chris Anzalone says.
Don't look now, but European bond investors are sending yields to lows unseen in at least 200 years.
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