Jim Cramer sees trouble coming in Apple’s earnings report next week. » Read More
The very thing that’s caused many blunders on Wall Street, Cramer said.
In the latest chapter of Facebook's trading saga, regulators will be stepping in to oversee a process that will attempt to reconcile Friday’s botched trades.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says investors should up their defensive game by investing in U.S. companies.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer weighs in on the Facebook IPO and its impact on the markets.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
Doug Kass, Seabreeze Partners Management, says he expected the Facebook IPO would fizzle back in December 2011. "This whole deal reminded me of the hype of the AOL-Time Warner deal," he adds.
Besides Facebook, investors are turning on the underwriter—Morgan Stanley—whose stock has underperformed other banks so far this year.
Herman Leung, senior Internet analyst at Susquehanna Financial Group, says Facebook stock is down for a variety of reasons. "It's a supply-demand issue where there are more shares that came out than originally expected," he says.
The Dow saw its best percentage performance since April 17, with the Fast Money traders.
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Monday:
“Ironically, this is a huge plus for the IPO market ... with below-average pricings moving forward,” one IPO analyst said.
Stocks ended near highs Monday to post their best trading session in May, with the Dow and S&P 500 snapping a six-day losing streak and the Nasdaq posting its best one-day percentage gain this year, as investors snapped up beaten-down stocks.
Two big names. Two very different trades. That more or less sums up last Friday’s Options Action.
Breaking down the debt crisis in Europe, with Anshu Jain, Deutsche Bank's incoming CEO. "I think the [banking industry], in some ways, let a lot of people down and now we have to make up for that," he says.
After lowering its 2012 guidance, Lowe’s “looks like Wile E. Coyote and Home Depot looks like the Road Runner once again,” Christopher Horvers, retail-hardlines analyst for JPMorgan Chase, told CNBC on Monday.
Still waiting for your buy and sell orders on Facebook spacer to clear? That's ok, it's only money. A lot of money. Your money. In honor of the most astounding trading event of the year, Josh Brown renamed the Facebook IPO "Face-plant", which I thought was pretty funny.
"All the buy-side institutions are shorting it," says one pro. "So there's no reason to jump in here. You're catching a falling knife."
The stock sank without the full support of the company's underwriters, leaving some investors down nearly 25 percent from where they were Friday.
Why Research in Motion is no Domino’s Pizza.
Discussing the drama surrounding JPMorgan's trading loss and how to make money in the banking industry, with Matt O'Connor, Deutsche Bank analyst.