Jim Cramer says when you see this pattern forming in a company's stock, run far away. Likewise, the inverse pattern could be a gold mine.» Read More
Even after a bitter beginning to the year, the market doesn't appear to be much of a bargain.
U.S. crude futures hit $32.10 a barrel on Thursday, their lowest level since December 2008.
The U.S. may be in less for a bout of Asian flu than it is for a pretty bad fever. For investors, though, the symptoms will feel similar.
China is treading on thin ice after another overnight market tumble. What else is happening that could crack the ice?
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Thursday: Bed Bath & Beyond, Urban Outfitters, Apple & more.
CNBC Pro asked several expert technical analysts to analyze Apple's current prospects based on its chart.
Why are U.S. investors doing a better job of keeping their heads about them as the rest of the world threatens to lose theirs?
The stock market looks like it's in a "free fall" due to a "cacophony of exogenous events," Raymond James strategist Jeffrey Saut tells CNBC.
The Dow industrials closed sharply lower after China stocks shook global markets.
While oil prices fell to 12-year lows on Thursday, OPIS founder Tom Kloza thinks they could fall even lower.
Investor Mark Cuban offered an unconventional play on the market selloff: when you don't know what to do, do nothing.
China's securities regulator suspended its recently implemented circuit-breaker system, which led to two trading halts this week.
US stocks gain, but China worries weigh. Here's what investors should watch for on Friday.
Keep calm is still the advisors' mantra to investors, but volatility can also offer bargains.
Tech investors are readying themselves for ripple effects from China's most recent market sell-off.
"They have a problem, and they don't like any of the options available to them," one investor said of China's currency conundrum.
China has become a scapegoat for U.S. weakness, but equities will struggle this year because of the American economy, Marc Faber said.
Despite a tumultuous start for stocks in 2016, some options traders are betting a turnaround could be afoot.
As Chinese markets halted trading for the second time this week, CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why the market can't bounce.
As global markets crater on fears of a China economic slowdown, you need to know which U.S stocks can weather this storm.