"I think this is a bull market still," Ed Yardeni says.» Read More
The "Fast Money Halftime Report" traders compete at Liberty National Golf Course.
CNBC's Sheila Dharmarajan reports on some of the top utility stock performers this year.
Jon Kinderlerer, Credit Suisse, provides insight on trimmed net exposure at hedge funds which suggests a "clear move to the defensive."
A big broker report shows hedge funds are putting on big shorts in Twitter, Priceline and Amazon, with the FMHR traders.
The FMHR traders position high flying stocks against "steady eddies," including Chipotle versus McDonald's, and Netflix versus Comcast.
The FMHR traders discuss why JPMorgan earnings were bad, and Wells Fargo's were good.
There's no Jamie Dimon "premium" left in JPMorgan, says Fred Cannon of Keefe, Bruyette & Woods sharing his views on how to play the big bank, and the outlook on earnings for financials this quarter.
Day trader Lawrence Altman dissects the Nasdaq drop, saying the market is fighting to rally back.
FMHR trader Pete Najarian says Yahoo is oversold right now, and finds stock opportunities in the financials.
FMHR trader Jon Najarian says he likes Twitter if it gets down to its all-time low.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including the selloff in tech and the chances of QE in the EU.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
A deal to stave off a proxy fight with eBay was a win-win situation, activist investor Carl Icahn says.
The FMHR traders reveal their final trades of the hour.
On "Fast Money Halftime Report," John and Pete Najarian react to news Fidelity is planning its own stock trading platform.
Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises provides perspective on the "loved market" right now, and why investors should remain cautious. "A lot of the earnings are sort of artificial," he says.
CNBC's Scott Wapner asks Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises, how much he made in eBay so far.
Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises discusses the value of activism, and why he thinks eBay is "very undervalued."
Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises remarks on why he thought all shareholders should consider whether eBay CEO John Donahoe is "either incompetent or negligent."
Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises explains why withdrawing his proposal to spin off PayPal is a win-win for all shareholders. He says he "continues to think the company should be separated."