Francesco Curto, head of CROCI investment strategy & valuation group at Deutsche Bank, says AB InBev's attempt to acquire SABMiller is a defensive move and is a sign that markets are struggling to achieve sustainable, organic revenue growth.» Read More
A breakdown of the numbers, with CNBC's Rick Santelli and Jerry Webman, Oppenheimer Funds, who discuss what this means for the economy.
Take a look at some of Thursday morning’s early movers:
The bulls are back in Stryker.
Stress tests carried out by the Federal Reserve in the United States boosted confidence in the banking sector and sent banking stocks sharply higher, but banks are not out of the woods yet, Matthew Czepliewicz, analyst at Collins Stewart, told CNBC.
United States Treasury prices extended losses overnight, pushing yields to their highest level since October, however, investment strategists say this does not signal the beginning of a big selloff in the safe haven asset.
Like shifting sands, financial markets are rapidly realigning, and that trend will be the thing to watch Thursday, when inflation data and the latest jobless claims are released.
The “Mad Money” host considers what needs to happen for the averages to climb to new heights.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer reveals the top seven stocks that made people the most money since the show began seven years ago.
If individual investors want to make money in the market, speculation is a necessary part of a balanced investing plan, explains Mad Money's Cramer, with a list of seven spec stocks that caught huge gains.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer reminds viewer on the seventh anniversary of the show, investors need to be skeptical about what can happen to the market's averages, but remain open to the opportunities, too.
Mad Money host and former hedge fund manager, Jim Cramer, provides stock traders with all manner of investing advice.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
A play to protect your long position in financials, with the Fast Money traders, and Abigail Doolittle, Peak Theories, checks the charts for a longer-term break down of Apple stock, and the Dow Jones Transports.
Robert Arnott, Research Affiliates chairman, discusses how the changing mix of retirees and workers is a game-changer for the markets.
A possible proxy fight with Yahoo, and the wild options action on Apple's new all-time high and how to play it, with the Fast Money crew.
The Fast Money traders weigh in on today's top market action, and Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter, discusses what's driving the recent decline in precious metals and how to play it.
Wall Street struggled for direction Wednesday as traders remained unconvinced by Federal Reserve assurances that the biggest banks would be able to resist a sharp economic downturn.
This strategist believes the Japanese currency is headed for a fall.
In February, Warren Buffett made waves when he explained why an IBM share lull would benefit his $10.3 billion stock holding. After Wells Fargo and Bank of America passed Tuesday’s Federal Reserve stress tests, Buffett’s point may also apply to his biggest bank investments.