Jim Cramer focused in on one stat during a light week of earnings that could change the Fed’s rate outlook. » Read More
Stocks are trading at the high end of their trading range and are also expensive.
Louis Navellier, chairman and founder of Navellier & Associates, joined CNBC Pro for an exclusive Q&A to share his investment strategy.
Disney gained more than 2 percent after a big upgrade as well as an impressive opening weekend from "The Jungle Book."
Tom Lee, head of research at Fundstrat, said there's signals the S&P 500 could be up double digits in 2016.
Goldman Sachs recommends buying the dip in energy stocks because the negative reaction from the lack of a deal out of Doha is overblown.
A comparison between S&P 500 companies' value and U.S. economic activity leads to a troubling conclusion.
Argentina returned to the international bond markets for the first time in 15 years on Monday as it winds down a long-running battle with investors following its 2001 default, IFR reported.
Hasbro shares hit an all-time high after its earnings beat forecasts, powered by toys based on “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” and "Frozen."
Monday's oil plunge will be irrelevant in the near-term future, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Energy stocks were slightly higher, erasing earlier losses that arose after the world's oil producers' failed meeting in Doha.
According to CNBC Pro analysis using Kensho, these stocks should rise this week as oil prices tank on the lack of an agreement to freeze output.
CNBC's Michael Santoli breaks down the state of this stock market, which is approaching a new record once again.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The rally is not over for this rebounding sector of the US economy. It's an opportunity that offers upside potential for investors.
Global oil prices tumbled on Monday after major oil producers failed to agree on a deal to freeze output, but analysts say no deal is a good thing.
Billionaire investor Wilbur Ross is among the players predicting oil will languish in the mid-$30s after the Doha summit ended without a deal.
Sales and profits are falling at more of America's biggest companies, according to a survey of business economists.
Shares of General Motors and Ford Motor could rise at least 25 percent in the next year, according to a report in Barron's financial newspaper.
PepsiCo's sales fell 2.9 percent, hurt by a strong dollar and weak revenue in some markets including Latin America and Europe.
The biggest banks on Wall Street manage their way through a tough quarter by cutting head count.
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