The bond market may be giving investors a bit too much confidence.» Read More
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Eleven shortcuts to organize your life and save money this year.
Jim Cramer shares what he is really worried about for China, and it isn't the stock market.
Economist Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC there's a more important shift underway than the short-term concerns about China.
It's been quite the ride for the markets in the first week of trading this new year, but where is this wild ride taking oil?
"Shark Tank" specialist Kevin O'Leary shares key tips for keeping your head above water in this volatile market.
Jim Cramer takes a closer look at the stocks kicked out of the Dow Jones industrial average. Really a death sentence?
The U.S. is not headed toward a recession, and the current climate still has good investment opportunities, according to Marc Lasry.
Chinese stocks are driven mostly by retail traders, who do crazy things and increase volatility.
The market has done a lot of looking back on the financial crisis lately.
On a week filled with China concerns and market turmoil, one trader is making a massive bet that it's going to get a lot worse for emerging markets.
If we've learned anything so far in 2016, it's that we still have a lot to learn about how financial markets are going to behave in a new era.
Here in the U.S., market internals are all consistent with at least a short-term bounce.
The U.S economy added 292,000 jobs last month, but that may not be good news, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
The jobs report is "the best of both worlds for the markets and the Fed," economist John Canally says.
CNBC Pro, using the quant tool Kensho, searched for the stocks that do best when the jobs report beats expectations.
China volatility. Oil selling off. Geopolitical tensions. The year did not get off to a good start for investors.
Venture capital investor Ann Winblad believes cloud computing presents some of the biggest investment opportunities in tech for 2016.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Investors dumped stocks and fled for the safety of bonds in the week to Jan. 6, which saw $2.3 trillion wiped off global equity markets.