Garmin shares soared Wednesday after the company reported second-quarter earnings that blew estimates out of the water. » Read More
Corporate profits are in for another brutal quarter, and it's not just the usual suspects dragging down everyone else.
Dennis Gartman explains why oil's volatility will be limited in 2016.
China and oil are rocking stocks. Here's what investors need to do now, says UBS's Mark Haefele.
Louis Navellier, known for his stock selection prowess, is betting on two firearms companies that have been swept up in a gun-buying frenzy.
"I suggest people look at the 2016 page in the 'Key Events' [section] … and in it you will see Alzheimer's," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
According to one technician, the problems for the S&P 500 are just beginning.
Market hangovers haven't lasted if we look at past performance.
The risk in ETFs will only be apparent if and when the stock market experiences a sustained decline, says Tim Quast. Here's why.
The recovery of the consumer in terms of debt and savings since the financial crisis still has a way to go, Yale economist Stephen Roach says.
If Monday was any indication, we're in for a rocky January. Here's how to trade it.
The best stock of 2015 is off to a rough start this year. And according to one technician, there may be much more pain to come.
Stocks took a thumping on the first trading day of the year, leaving investors to wonder if 2016 will be the year the bull market gives up.
"Not losing money is better than being invested," warns this onetime-bullish stock watcher.
Louis Navellier, chairman of Navellier Associates, shares his investment outlook for the months ahead along with his top picks for 2016.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The new trading year had a rough opening, no question, but if you are thinking of big portfolio changes, read this first.
China's stock market plunge signals a slowdown in the U.S. economy, analyst Peter Boockvar says.
Drugmaker Eli Lilly revised its 2015 earnings estimate lower and forecast 2016 earnings of $2.92 to $3.02 per share.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
You left your money to who?! These missteps can mean problems for your heirs.
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