CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching the bounce in tech names like Salesforce, as well as taking a longer term view of Disney.» Read More
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.
You might think a weaker yen would be just the thing to jumpstart the Japanese economy. But there's a catch.
Oracle’s stock is a “hold,” analyst Robert Breza told CNBC, but the company still needs to grow.
Homebuilders have been on a stellar six-month run, with the S&P homebuilder index surging almost 80 percent since mid-September, and some analysts expect the rally to continue.
CNBC's Darren Rovell reports the details of contract negotiations between Peyton Manning and the Denver Broncos, and possible trade destinations for current quarterback Tim Tebow.
March Madness can be the bane of an employer's existence as employees research their brackets and sneak scores at work in between spreadsheets. But if you're a boss, think twice before you go making a big crackdown: The madness could actually be good for productivity!
Sharing perspective on Bank of America's big run, with Peter Andersen, Congress Asset Mgmt. senior portfolio manager.
An ominous cloud is about to hover over the stock market's feel-good 2012 story: Earnings season, which begins in just a few weeks, is shaping up to be the worst since the financial crisis.
Shares of Bank of America are up $10 today. Paul Miller, FBR Capital Markets; Todd Hagerman, Sterne Agee; and CNBC's Kate Kelly, weigh in.
While Apple’s new dividend program might prompt some investors to take a profit, investors aren’t doing it because they, and analysts, think the company will continue to grow.
Apple announced its plan to pay a dividend for the first time since 1995 at $2.65 per share beginning September of 2012. Peter Kafka, All Things Digital, and CNBC's John Carney & Kate Kelly, discuss whether the move is a departure from former CEO Steve Jobs' reign and legacy.