"Fast Money" traders looked at Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn as the social media names reported earnings this week.» Read More
Upcoming econ data will be extremely important, since it could have a direct impact on what the Fed might say about a path to higher interest rates.
We're moving into a time of year that’s been difficult for bulls, historically. However, if the market does sell off, Cramer won't cry.
The case for biotech, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
How to play the VIX in September, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
"Fast Money" trader Steve Grasso says now is the time to buy Twitter. The stock is down 27 percent this year, but he thinks it's headed higher.
Any good news over the Labor Day holiday weekend could kill your short trade, veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC on Friday.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
One research firm has detailed how Yale professor Robert Shiller's own economic indicator could actually be signaling a strong period ahead for equities.
Investors who missed out on Apple’s turnaround should eye Japan and Korea’s low-valued, “cash-hoarding” companies, say analysts at Citi.
It used to be common knowledge that bonds only cared about the Fed. So where did that trade go so wrong?
What does the "godfather of technical analysis" make of recent calls for a gigantic correction? Not much.
Traders could exit August positioned defensively, locking in some of the recent stock market gains as headline risk from Ukraine remains high.
But if the stock market finishes this month with another advance, TJM's Jim Iuorio tells CNBC he's ready to throw in the towel on his correction call for now.
If the rich turn their back on a stock, is staying long a poor decision?
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
If you don't take care of yourself or save for retirement, should the rest of us bail you out?
Wall Street advanced to all-time highs while the Russia-Ukraine crisis rose toward a boil, but it wouldn't mind seeing a de-escalation soon.
Sometimes data provides a valuable read on the economy. Other times, the Street just thinks it does.
Cramer often tells investors to wait for the jobs report before putting money to work. Here's why.