"Fast Money" traders outlined why shares of Paypal and Google umbrella company Alphabet, among others, could go higher this year.» Read More
If there was ever an argument for owning a broad portfolio of stocks, the first half of 2015 is Exhibit 1.
Monday's violent selloff could be the prelude to a more volatile second half, but strategists still expect the S&P 500 to gain.
Jim Cramer calls out the stocks that can still dominate after Monday’s market beatdown.
Fundstrat's Tom Lee explains why Monday's weakness in stocks will be short lived and the market will rally into year end.
Takeover activity in the U.S. surged past $1 trillion in the first six months. Here's how to play this trend.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The Greek debt is roiling securities minute to minute, but in the big picture, markets are resilient enough to absorb a shock, experts told CNBC.
Sony's shares tanked over 8 percent after it said it was looking to raise billions of dollars through a share and convertible bond issue.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Losing your balance or tripping and falling -- even if your pride hurts more than your body -- can be very expensive.
Jim Cramer sees one shining star out there for investors to grab up, regardless of what happens in Greece.
The euro saw its biggest one-day reversal in history, and here's why.
Jim Cramer unveils his hot list of stocks that won't be taken down by Greece or interest rates.
John Mauldin wouldn't trade the Chinese stock market right now, but he's bullish on its long-term prospects. Here's why.
There will be a ripple effect in the muni bond market, Alexandra Lebenthal said. Will there be contagion?
The rate hike by the Fed has been well telegraphed and is not expected to catch the markets off guard the way Ben Bernanke did in 2013.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Monday: Juno, Apollo Education & more.
The major Wall Street firm predicts the next 12 months will be marked by muted returns, advising clients to turn to certain sectors for growth.
Two words will frame the path ahead: "data dependent." If history holds, the phrase is more campaign slogan than policy standard.
Deutsche Bank analyst Paul Trussell downgraded Macy's, citing "low confidence that the company can bust out of its same-stores sales rut."