“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer is telling you what we could see when earnings season kicks off next week.» Read More
The updated reading of the work of 1920s Russian economist Nikolai Kondratiev shows that interest rates have reached the bottom of a 60-year-long wave, and are bound to go up, Chris Watling CEO of Longview Economics, told CNBC.
As China’s construction boom slows, steel mills across the country are scrambling to find ways to bolster profits, and one has hit on an unusual strategy: raising pigs. The FT reports.
Just one week from today, the Supreme Court begins its 3-day review of Obamacare. Do women have a better deal under the Obama health law or not? Betsy McCaughey, "The Obama Health Law" author, and Gloria Allred, women's rights attorney, debate.
Alan Blinder, former Clinton Council of Economic Advisors, says the country can't solve the whole budget picture with tax increases. He also discusses whether growth can be accomplished through spending cuts.
Even with a more than 30 percent gain since October, stocks could continue to drift higher into the quarter end.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer helps you understand both sides of the Statoil story.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer reveals his surprising tech plays.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why now is the time to be bullish on banks, particularly SunTrust Banks.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer assesses the state of the U.S. economy, and why U.S. companies could be growing stronger.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
The dollar is slipping again for the third straight day against the euro. Amelia Bourdeau, Westpac Institutional Bank, discusses whether short covering is boosting the euro.
Stocks eased off their best levels in the final minutes of trading Monday but still managed to eke out a small gain, following a sharp rally from the previous week.
Bank of America denied it has any plans to issue stock in a secondary offering, countering an afternoon market rumor that pushed its shares into negative territory.
Tim Seymour, Fast Money contributor, explains why Samsung is the "Apple" of emerging markets. Meanwhile, Bernstein downgraded Sprint to "underperform" Monday. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on the likelihood of a Sprint default.
Dissecting the day's major business news, with the Fast Money traders, including the top non-dividend paying companies with the biggest amount of cash on their books, with Colin Gillis, BGC Financial.
The weak U.S. dollar drives coal and steel up, with the Fast Money team. Dennis Gartman, of the Gartman Letter, offers his view on wheat, soybeans and corn after they took a hit. And Rob Kapito, president of BlackRock, explains how to invest in a volatile world.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports this weekend's premiere of "The Hunger Games" is well on its way to posting one of the biggest opening weekends ever at the box office and could hit anywhere between $70-$100 million.
Loomis Sayles Chief Market Analyst David Sowerby said Monday afternoon there’s a 50 percent chance of a 5 percent correction for the stocks. He says it happens on average twice a year and the market is due.
Despite the market hitting multi-year highs, Jim Paulsen, Wells Capital Mgmt. and Tim Freeman, Elevation LLC, discuss why a slowdown could be due.