Mad Money host Jim Cramer schools investors on the best way to prepare for a market correction, including this underrated element.» Read More
Dell will report its earnings after the bell today, and Mark Newton, Greywolf Execution Partners and Abhey Lamba, Mizuho Securities, take a look at the charts to see if the stock is a buy.
Discussing their "worries" for Europe and the risk for the U.S. economy, with David Malpass, Encima Global president and Larry Kantor, Barclays head of research. "Until the Greek elections June 17, it is difficult to see sustained strong performance in the global stock markets," says Kantor.
While trading glitches at the Nasdaq on the company’s opening day are widely seen as contributing to the sell-off, the stock’s lingering shortcomings are raising questions about whether or not lead underwriter Morgan Stanley (along with other banks) misgauged the demand, and the price of the deal.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer summarizes the war between "man and the machine," and CNBC's Bob Pisani and Eamon Javers offer insight on high-frequency trading. Justin Schack, Rosenblatt Securities managing director, weighs in.
Yahoo has done little to prove that it’s dominant Web portal will be a long-term answer to the growing threat of social networks like Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn.
Private space company SpaceX launched its "Falcon 9" rocket today. CNBC's Jane Wells discusses which defense companies face government cuts this year, and Jeff Kilburg, Kilburg Capital, weighs in on how to play the sector.
Ellen Pao, a partner at Kleiner Perkins, is suing the firm for sexual harassment and discrimination. CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on the details of the lawsuit.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on JPMorgan's Senate hearing for its giant trading loss. The SEC's Mary Schapiro told lawmakers that the individual investors should have confidence in the markets.
Japan's credit status was downgraded by Fitch Ratings in the face of growing debt. Camilla Sutton, Scotiabank, has today's trade on the Japanese yen.
Stocks continued to rebound Tuesday, and traders are debating whether it’s just a quick relief rally or the start of a new move higher.
Here’s a look at the current crop of heavily shorted stocks, identifying five that may be subject to a major short squeeze.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO and editor, discusses reports that a Morgan Stanley analyst was becoming more negative on Facebook ahead of its IPO. "I have never heard of an analyst cutting its estimates during a roadshow," Blodget says.
“For big company IPOs, what happens in the first two days doesn’t predict what happens over the next six months,” says one expert on stock offerings.
Anthony Chukumba, BB&T Capital Markets analyst, and Peter Keith, Piper Jaffray analyst break down the numbers on Best Buy's better-than-expected first quarter.
Analysts say China stocks can only extend gains on Wednesday if volume can increase to match.
Your social security benefits are tax free but other income is not. Should retirees have to pay taxes on that income?
U.S. stock index futures trimmed earlier gains to turn mixed in a volatile pre-market session, as investors awaited data on existing home sales and after Fitch cut Japan's credit rating.
The odds are rising of a Greek exit from the euro - but what happens next is another question.
Who is to blame for Facebook's IPO fumble? Bill Hambrecht, W.R. Hambrecht & Co. co-founder & CEO, discusses the role of the underwriters, the Nasdaq and the company itself, in Facebook's initial public offering and why a Dutch auction would have worked better.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers: