Halftime's Hottest Trades today. Finishing Friday with trades on Michael Kors, JCPenney, GameStop, housing, energy stocks, oil, and the euro.» Read More
More monetary easing in Japan will present opportunity, Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners says.
CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg and Rich Greenfield, BTIG, weigh in on Reed Hastings' ability to run Netflix.
Recent figures suggest the U.S. will become the world's largest energy producer this year. CNBC's Brian Sullivan shares what that may mean for the economy from Midland, Texas.
Ralph Acampora, Altaira, sees a $20 price target on Bank of America "fairly soon. BofA will be an "excellent long-term buy" he adds.
But for Morgan Stanley, "you have more good news to come," Mike Mayo of CLSA says.
From Wall Street to Main Street, Beltway battles to eventful earnings, the "Fast Money" traders weighed in.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Mark Mahaney, RBC analyst thinks Priceline.com offers a better growth profile than Google. The FMHR crew weighs in on the trade.
Is there any reason to get out of the market? "The market is inexpensive compared to historical standards," says Stephen Weiss.
Michael Binetti and Michael Lasser of UBS share their top retail picks.
FMHR trader Pete Najarian says Michael Kors seems to be "doing everything right," while his brother Dr. J says he is seeing the brand at online discounters and that makes him nervous.
"They've had enough" of the U.S." UBS' Paul Richards says of foreign investors.
Steve Milunovich downgraded IBM stock to neutral and lowered the price target to $186 a share from $235.
The best playbook for municipal bonds is "to barbell your portfolio," BlackRock's Peter Hayes says.
"This is a stock-picking market right now, and if you do it right there's a lot of money to be made," Rosecliff Capital's Mike Murphy says.
Paul Richards, head of FX Distribution at UBS, looks outside the US for investment opportunities. "New money isn't finding its way here after the outcome in DC" he adds.
After a very disappointing earnings report from IBM, Steve Milunovich of UBS downgraded its shares and said the company is "dead money over the next six months."
Earnings will be good enough to lead stocks higher, TheStreet CIO Stephanie Link says.
"We're pricing in a lot of good news that has to come through," Efraim Levy of S&P Capital IQ says.
"The stocks have come down way too far," Paul Meeks says.