In the past 25 years, the market has seen two such irrepressible bulls, and both ended, well, abruptly.
Netflix soared to new highs as the company reported earnings. But, the big surprise is how Hastings approached the call, the stock, and the company's future.
Warren Buffett, showing again that he is not shy about showing his ukulele skills in public, did his take on "My Way" in NBC "TODAY" show's Orange Room.
The gradual erosion of the dollar's status as the world's reserve currency has been hastened of late, thanks to our addiction to debt and cheap money
Sean "Diddy" Combs wants some advice from Warren Buffett on how to become richer than the Omaha billionaire.
Soft U.S. jobs data cements the view that the Fed will be on hold, likely until March.
Lexus and Infiniti, two Japanese luxury brands with well-established reputations for quality vehicles, have received an unflattering designation from Consumer Reports.
What a rise the NASDAQ has had and what great potential it has to fall.
If you think you're funnier than anyone else on Wall Street, prove it! Gotham Comedy Club is hosting a Wall Street comedy contest.
The recent government shutdown's legacy may be that it got the Fed off the hook from pulling back on its stimulus into next year.
JPMorgan's potential $13 billion fine won't end Jamie Dimon's run as chairman and chief executive.
This is a big week for earnings, but there are some encouraging signs that both earnings and guidance are not going to be as disappointing as feared.
The reopening of the U.S. government is just an emergency measure and people should realize that this is not the usual Washington skirmish.
Members of Tiger 21, a network for investors with a median net worth of $75 million, aren't reducing their big allocation to bonds and equities.
Stocks march to record highs. Wondering how to get in on the rally? Here are investment choices using exchange-traded funds.
Though lawmakers reached a debt deal, a closer look reminded trader Kenny Polcari of a great dish, stuffed pork rolls.
While others were freaking out over the past week about the possibility of a U.S. debt default, ETFs focused on stocks were rolling in cash.
Home flipping fell out of favor during the housing recession, but now the market is on the rise again. This time high rollers are taking the lead.
Deep-pocketed, high-profile individuals are pouring millions of dollars into these money-losing businesses, often without any goal of earning a return.
A lot of traders are eager to see the market drop three to five percent so they can buy lower going into the end of the year. However, so far, so far that's been wrong.