Traders emerging from one of the most turbulent weeks in history will likely need to brace for more volatility as the Street gears up for jobs data.» Read More
Tired of deciphering the ups and downs of the euro? Take a trip to the South Pacific and try this trade.
Stocks saw an accelerated selloff in the final hour of trading, led by techs, and were on track to close lower for the fifth-consecutive week after a dismal monthly jobs report indicated signs of an economic slowdown.
Discussing commodity prices and an investment strategy for metals and energy, with John Bridges, JP Morgan, and Jon Fisher, Fifth Third Asset Management.
More than 6,500 July 15 calls changed hands yesterday (Thursday), with most of the big blocks pricing for $0.70 to $0.80.
Amelia Bourdeau, Westpac Institutional Bank with a trade that plays on a strong Australian dollar. And the Fast Money traders weigh in on trades to play today.
A look at business development companies as a way to boost income in your portfolio, with Michael Tokarz, MVC Capital chairman.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Salman Khan of the Khan Academy explains put options, which are contracts you purchase if you think a stock will go down in the near future.
Long-time NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari delivers his stream-of-conscious thoughts about the Fed, the economy and the markets to customers each morning, along with his recipe-of-the-day.
Even the most bullish of prospective buyers have become wary of the name. But rather than an outright purchase of shares, this provides a classic example of a situation where options can provide a better risk/reward proposition.
Stock index futures tumbled after news that job growth in May was far less than estimates that had been revised down already.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Aluminum will average $2,700 per ton for the year, the deputy chief executive of Rusal, the world’s largest aluminum company, told CNBC in an interview Friday.
Markets are heading back to the "bad old days of 2010", with investors trading off headlines, rather than fundamentals and correlations between asset classes strengthening, according to research by ConvergEx.
Investors like PIMCO’s Bill Gross predict the rally in Treasurys will have to come to an end sooner rather than later, but one economist predicts the yield on the 10 year bond will hit 2.5 percent.
Tobacco companies have long been the defensive stock of choice for investors, offering strong dividends and generating large amounts of cash. But as austerity packages bite and household budgets are squeezed, some analysts have questioned the continued health of the sector.
The economy's shift into low gear likely made for a worrisome decline in job growth in May.Economists forecast nearly 100,000 fewer jobs were added in May than in April, which had job growth of 244,000.
One reason the U.S. may continue to be an attractive investment market is its monetary policy. ...A report from TheStreet.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.