CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including Bank of England indicating interest rates in the UK can stay low due to inflation.» Read More
Yesterday's wave of selling brought back memories of the selloff in 2008, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer has your back after today's rocky action on Wall Street.
Stock finished mixed after a wild session Friday, with the Dow gyrating more than 400 points throughout the day, as investors remained jittery over the state of the global economy.
Got whiplash? The euro is spiking on news of the European Central Bank's Italy support - for now.
Investment strategies and trades for a volatile market, with Ed Ponsi, Barchetta Capital Management.
Amid a two-week market selloff came the first whiffs of capitulation Friday, that throw-in-the-towel moment when stocks can find a bottoming point.
Reports that the ECB may be on the verge of a deal with Italy to buy Italian bonds in exchange for a balanced budget amendment, and labor, welfare, and infrastructure reform have reversed the markets, with a 40-point move in the S&P 500 in little more than an hour.
Part of the problem is that the recovery seems completely dependent on the government...so it's all about gaming the Fed, once again.
Tight stop-loss limits and flash trading contributed to Thursday's sell-off once the market started to tumble, Barton Biggs, a managing director with Traxis Partners told CNBC Friday.
The Fast Money traders weigh in on the jobs report and how the numbers are impacting the markets after yesterday's sell-off.
The euro zone crisis remains a “key issue” for investors, said Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services.
A look at where the markets are headed and whether this sell-off will continue, with Richard Bove, Rochdale Securities; Tim Backshall, Capital Context, and Mark Fisher, MBF Asset Management.
A technical look at where the market is likely to go from here, with Katie Stockton, MKM Partners chief market technician.
After the Dow Jones fell by 500 points on Thursday, European indices also faced a sell-off at Friday's open.
Arthur Cashin, UBS Financial Services provides insight on yesterday's sell-off and where the markets are headed.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
If part of your investing strategy this year is based on the presidential cycle, you need to acknowledge that things are not going as planned. Streaks last until they don’t. Similarly, if your investing strategy is based on an economic recovery, you will need to acknowledge that growth has slowed.
The CBOE Volatility Index (VIX), the stock market’s gauge of investors’ fears soared 35% yesterday and closed above 31 to its highest level in more than a year or since July 1, 2010. We are definitely observing some wild times on Wall St amidst new economic worries worldwide. Here is a useful tool to help measure the volatility, and risk, of individual stocks: Beta.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his stock picks before the bell opens.
S&P futures popped 13 points prior revisions also better than expected, but then fell back. Average hourly earnings up 0.4 percent much higher than expectations of 0.2 percent gain.