Here are the top investment ideas from the 'Next Wave' panel at the Sohn Investment Conference in New York. » Read More
Walt Disney shares slid after a downgrade, but "Fast Money" traders were torn over whether the media giant is worth buying.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Unexpected expenses are almost guaranteed to occur, but few Americans are budgeting for them.
Jim Cramer sorts through the rubble of the five worst performing stocks of the S&P 500 from 2015. Could they transform?
Despite all of its pops higher and lower, the stock market only looks volatile over the past 14 months or so.
Jim Cramer thinks China is just playing trial and error with the stock market, and there are no rules to this game.
The sell-off hurt the bank stocks, so is it time to buy in? One analyst shares his forecast for rates and banks.
Shares of the tech giant briefly fell below $100 a share in afternoon trading, and closed down nearly 2 percent.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Fitbit, Spirit Airlines, Sonic & more.
On a bitter opening day to 2016, the three best performers were 2015's three worst performers.
"They've got plenty of tools at their disposal," says Evercore ISI' Donald Straszheim.
Jon Najarian shares his 2016 Halftime Report Portfolio Challenge picks after spotting unusual activity in the options market.
Corporate profits are in for another brutal quarter, and it's not just the usual suspects dragging down everyone else.
Dennis Gartman explains why oil's volatility will be limited in 2016.
China and oil are rocking stocks. Here's what investors need to do now, says UBS's Mark Haefele.
Louis Navellier, known for his stock selection prowess, is betting on two firearms companies that have been swept up in a gun-buying frenzy.
"I suggest people look at the 2016 page in the 'Key Events' [section] … and in it you will see Alzheimer's," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
According to one technician, the problems for the S&P 500 are just beginning.
Market hangovers haven't lasted if we look at past performance.
The risk in ETFs will only be apparent if and when the stock market experiences a sustained decline, says Tim Quast. Here's why.
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