Happy Thursday, or July-in-September as we like to call it out here on the East Coast. Enjoy some cool morning reads.
Housing stocks have been trying to rebound in the last week, and yesterday the bulls piled into home builder MDC Holdings.
The SEC will be holding a meeting with all the stock exchanges Thursday to discuss the Aug. 22 NASDAQ trading shutdown.
Steve Cohen's hedge fund is signed up as a sponsor for the 2014 Super Bowl. But with the fund's clients exiting, people wonder if that might change.
When people are willing to pay more because they think prices will keep going up, it's time to take cover.
As interest rates continue their climb higher, the door is beginning to close on the cheap-debt party that corporate America has been throwing.
Pershing Square's CEO told PricewaterhouseCoopers that it could face "substantial liabilities" for certifying the nutrition company's books.
The bankruptcy of Lehman Brothers was the best thing that could have happened to an industry run amok, one analyst argues.
The Virgin Media deal in effect makes Netflix a benefit for a cable company, not just an upstart threat.
The September global market rally is fading a bit today. Still, it's clear shifting expectations over Syria have had an impact on trading.
In case you needed to be reminded, it's Wed., Sept. 11. Never forget.
Regulators want to build more rules around high-speed and algorithmic futures trading. Uh-oh.
Options have been active in Newfield Exploration, and buyers were stepping in yesterday.
As Apple rolled out its new 5C and 5S smartphone, somebody over at Nokia apparently was getting a kick out of the whole thing.
Although history shows that new companies added to the blue-chip index generally outperform, there are a few notable exceptions.
The August jobs report clearly illustrates that the economy is changing in a way that will impact growth on the long-term.
Professional trader Kenny Polcari offers his thoughts on the market as well as his recipe of the day.
On Syria, President Obama's inability to make tough choices and shoulder responsibility stands to diminish U.S. prestige in the world.
Three new companies - Goldman Sachs, Visa, and Nike - will replace current Dow Industrial Average components before market open on Sept. 23.
JPMorgan's conversations over the sale of its physical commodities unit has involved at least 50 potential suitors, and a significant human asset.