Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on a major shakeup at the world's biggest fast food chain.
Alan Gould, Evercore Partners, explains why he has downgraded Lionsgate Entertainment.
How to trade the latest bearish sentiment out of Europe and now China, with Todd Gordon, Aspen Trading Group, and the Fast Money traders. Gordon explains why he's short the Aussie dollar and bullish on the yen. Also, Alan Gould, Evercore Partners, explains why he has downgraded Lionsgate Entertainment.
This currency pro is keeping tabs on Treasury yields to determine the dollar's direction.
Given Apple’s stellar start to 2012, investors may be comfortable going all in on the tech giant. Concentrated exposure, however, can create headaches. In the event of an Apple slip-up, these exchange-traded funds can help nervous investors defend themselves against future rocky conditions.
China's new orders hit a four-month low. The Fast Money traders discuss fears in the market over a China slowdown. Stephen Roach, former Morgan Stanley Asia chairman, and Steve Cortes, Veracruz, discuss what's the truth about China, and the Fast Money team take a look at McDonald's same-store sales from February, with Andy Barish, Jefferies managing director.
Warren Buffett said in this year’s Berkshire Hathaway annual letter that he was wrong before he was right about calling a bottoming in the housing market — “dead wrong” — but now he will be right, finally, in saying the corner is turning, or about to be turned in the housing market. In other words, parsing Buffett’s words on housing is a fool’s errand for an investor. Take building materials company USG Corp.
Goldman Sachs made a sweeping statement advising investors to buy stocks and say good-bye to bonds in a report released on Wednesday. Goldman projected that the prospect for future stock returns relative to bonds is at a generational high.
Priceline is up 50% year-to-date, but Michael Olson, Piper Jaffray senior research analyst, says there is much more room to run.
A check on the markets, with Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management.
Weaker manufacturing data from China and the euro zone weighed on oil prices Thursday. The May 12 West Texas Intermediate futures contract dropped below key support of $104.88, which is the 50 percent retracement of the February rally that took the contract from $98.38 to $110.95.
Here’s a look at 5 recently IPO’ed stocks that could face pressure if private-equity shareholders were to look for a speedy exit.
U.S. stock index futures held their losses Thursday, despite a better-than-expected jobless claims report, as investors continued to be nervous over some weak economic data from Europe and amid increasing concerns of a slowdown in China.
Take a look at some of Thursday morning’s early movers:
With more supply we will see over time lower prices and that makes sense, says Sen. Rob Portman (R-OH), who adds, the Keystone pipeline is something we should move forward with to provide more supply.
Discussing whether the American economy has turned a corner and the importance of corporate profits on GDP, with David Rosenberg, Gluskin Sheff Associates and Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors.
The bulls are coming back to BMC Software.
CNBC's Eamon Javers & Sharon Epperson have the details on the President's fast-track permit plan for the Keystone Pipeline construction; Insight on whether America will become the new Middle East if regulatory handcuffs come off, with Edward Morse, Citigroup, and discussing whether speculators are to blame, with Rep. Peter Welch, (D-VT).
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.
Cramer hunts for smart business ideas and says its important to think outside of the box.