Correction fears run rampant, how bad will it get, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.» Read More
There’s something Jim Cramer doesn’t want you to do. Ever.
Can you own too many stocks? Absolutely.
But if the Fed does wait to raise rates, that might actually be a good thing for the economy, says Goldman Sachs' Jan Hatzius.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
Stocks could see a continued selloff, O'Neil Securities' Kenny Polcari says. But the shift is more about repositioning, says Citigroup's Suni Hartford.
Companies keep going public, but don't let the tidal wave fool you. Since July, IPO fundamentals haven't been as strong.
Without U.S. wage pressures, upward pressure on yields should be muted--and so should inflation hawks.
Shares of Mobileye, a maker of systems that help drivers avoid collisions, rose as much as 55 percent in their debut.
Following a down day for stocks, the S&P 500 could fall another 3 percent, Dennis Gartman says.
The stock market could suffer further declines should one of three major things happen Thursday, veteran trader Art Cashin says.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Ron Insana says he expects a near-term correction. He's out of stocks and has taken short positions.
“For ages, this beer and wings chain has been the ultimate growth restaurant stock,” said Jim Cramer. But then the company reported earnings.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Beware of these potentially bad investing habits to reduce your risk of loss.
Investors should focus on companies with domestic exposure, Bespoke Investment Group's Paul Hickey says.
Investors would hope they didn't sell the 13 S&P 500 stocks that have blasted 25% higher or more since May 1. USA Today reports.
Equities will see a decline at some point after rising for the past several years, former Federal Reserve chairman Alan Greenspan told Bloomberg TV.
GE's credit card unit, Synchrony Financial, raised $2.88 billion in its stock debut, making it the largest IPO of the year so far.
As stocks spiral lower and bond yields tick higher, strategists say the dollar may finally be getting ready to flex some muscle.
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