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Stocks steady on Fed rate hike
With the first rate rise in nine years by the Fed on Wednesday, traders turn their sights on how to trade the full hiking cycle.
High-yield bonds have cratered, but one trader appears to think the market is now overly cautious.
After regulators suspended IPOs this summer, China's offering market is open again, with 10 companies going public this week.
Now that the Federal Reserve has pulled the trigger and hiked rates, all eyes will be on the future trajectory of additional increases.
The collapse in the high yield market this week has sent the options market into a tizzy. Why some traders sense more pain could be ahead.
Although the major auto stocks have gone virtually nowhere, one undervalued name could be ready to race to the top.
Shares of the world's biggest company are about to enter bear market, but that feat may present a buying opportunity, if history is any guide.
Yellen needs to convince the trading community that the Fed will not be moving fast.
The S&P 500 just saw its first two-day winning streak in more than a month, but Louise Yamada warns of disturbing price action beneath the surface.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Oil rebounding to $100 a barrel by the end of 2016? A strong euro? These are just some of the "outrageous predictions" from Saxo Bank for 2016.
With the first rate rise in nine years by the Fed all but certain Wednesday, traders are turning their sights on how to trade the second hike.
Financial stocks rally in the expectation that the first rate hike in almost a decade is on tap.
With a endless information hitting Wall Street about Wednesday's Federal Reserve meeting, what should you look for first?
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
The closing of the Third Avenue fund was remarkable in that the fund isn't immediately liquidating its portfolio to return money to investors.
Jim Cramer goes off the charts to take a look at the most popular toy maker this holiday season, and declares only one the winner.
Jim Cramer is absolutely shocked that lower oil prices aren't translating into consumer spending. Where is all the money going?
You'll be surprised at what the correlation has been between the high-yield bond market and the overall stock market. Here's the data reveal.