There's a slow and steady path for the S&P 500 to hit 3,000, Morgan Stanley's Adam Parker says.» Read More
On Monday even the most conservative investors were talking about sex and the charges filed against Dominique Strauss-Kahn. Will they ripple across the market?
From the options market, trader JJ Kinahan explains.
Unusual options activity says a lot about reports suggesting Tyco International could be bought out, options trader JJ Kinahan said.
Nothing, according to Douglas Kass of Seabreeze Partners. Here's why.
Of all the potential ripples, pros are particularly focused on energy equities, which have dictated the tone of the market in recent days. Is that about to change?
The renown hedge fund manager shares his thoughts on the market.
We've updated this post with even more insights from top Wall Street pros!
The "Fast Money" traders look at what's driving the sell-off in commodities across the board.
Largely the Fast Money traders aren't terribly concerned by Wednesday's sell-off. "On the dip you can buy," says Pete Najarian. But what?
Veracruz founder Steve Cortes explains why that could be the case.
On Tuesday's CNBC's Fast Money pros were squarely focused on the tech sector and some major new developments. Will they move the needle?
Citigroup shares fell after its reverse stock split, leading options trader Jon Najarian to look at whether reverse stock splits have ever worked.
Will last week's commodities sell-off be followed by a big bounce this week?
On Friday, investors were taking a long hard look at action in the S&P in an attempt to get a better handle on the market’s surprise rally.
At first glance, you’d think the news of a Greece EU exit would be bullish for the euro. But market pros sold euro and sold it hard on the news. What gives?
With Cisco's stock lacking growth, some on Wall Street think CEO John Chambers needs to go. Is the company grooming an executive for the role?
Not only is the price of silver plunging, but now oil and gold are moving lower. Is the whole commodities space starting to unwind?
"History shows us that the country with the strongest military is always the reserve currency," Veracruz founder Steve Cortes said.
Have bulls pushed the S&P so high, it's reached levels that are not well supported by economic fundamentals?
It's rare to see strength in both stocks and bonds, so which is the better trade? The "Fast" traders discuss.