"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer revealed his top stock pick as earnings season continues.» Read More
Mike Sutherlin, Joy Global president and CEO, discusses the state of the coal industry, and where the biggest worries around the globe are. "Emerging Asia, is building the preponderance of power generating capacity today," says Sutherlin.
Shares of Harman International fell as much as 8% yesterday when Apple announced plans to integrate Siri into new car models; and the company's CEO Dinesh Paliwal, clears the air and discusses Harman's recent efforts to integrate Apple's Siri into the BMW, and recent growth for the company in Europe.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares a theory on why stocks like Caterpillar, Cummins and United Technologies got hammered.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
It's been three and a half years since JPMorgan analyst Mike Weinstein downgraded Johnson & Johnson and now he is here to explain his recent upgrade on the stock from a "neutral" to a "buy."
Investors are searching for yields in an "income-less" world, so how should you be positioned to build income? Brian McMahon, Thornburg CEO, offers insight.
Matt Hougan, Index Universe president of ETF analytics, breaks down five ways to tell if you're using the wrong exchange traded fund.
In an effort to trade companies that have relatively little exposure to the global economy, the Fast Money traders discuss their top domestic picks.
Johnson & Johnson was one of the few Dow components to rise Wednesday, boosted by three analyst upgrades and the closure of its $19.7 billion acquisition of medical-device maker Synthes, The stock also vastly outperformed the rest of the large-cap pharma sector.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Dick Bove, Rochdale Securities analyst, explains why he thinks JPMorgan Dimon's testimony was an "episode more for the public use, as opposed to any real legislation coming out of it."
In case you're feeling short on bad news from the euro zone, this strategist is watching an ominous capital shift.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Investors who have been frustrated by the market’s unpredictable zigzag trading pattern should brace for further disappointment as strategists expect continued choppiness in the months ahead.
Steven Rattner, Willett Advisors, discusses whether JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon helped the financial industry's case, with the "Closing Bell" crew.
Jim Cramer calls JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon a "loser."
Emotional sell-offs related to the fears of any country's exit or other euro zone related issues are tremendous buying opportunities for high quality multinational U.S. stocks — they are extremely cheap, their businesses are growing and the entirety of the euro zone, generally speaking, makes up less than 20 percent of U.S. exports.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports there's been a surprising jump in mortgage applications this week.
Antoine Drean, Triago, says the worst is still to come for Europe's economy, adding that Hollande could be dangerous for Europe and printing money may be the only solution.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon discusses his Senate testimony and how his company has dealt with its $2 billion trading loss, as well as steps taken to avoid similar losses in the future. "We're doing a real review," he says. "We will take the right actions at the right time."