Bhanu Baweja, global head of emerging markets cross asset strategy at UBS, says parts of the Chinese economy are doing quite well compared to other emerging markets.» Read More
Unemployment claims are the big hurdle for markets Thursday, as investors watch to see if economic headwinds will keep the weekly number elevated.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.
This sell-off has been bad for a lot of stocks-pretty much everything except the defensive soft goods names-but it's been catastrophic for tech, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
David Demers, CEO of Westport Innovations, discusses his company's earnings and future prospects with Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Demers also explains whether nat gas will get the green light from Washington.
The problem with this market is that it's downright obese, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer. "The financials are pure flab, and given that they make up 15% of the S&P 500, a huge weighting as we call it, they keep this butterball market down," he adds.
The Fed's beige book on economic conditions showed growth slowing in some U.S. regions as food and energy prices rose. But it was the rippling effects from the Japanese earthquake that got the most blame.
Sonus Networks is holding an investor meeting Thursday morning, and bulls are hoping for good news.
Brian Stutland, Options Action trader, encourages investors to hold big caps with strong balance sheets.
How to move forward after the steep downtrend, with Carter Worth, Oppenheimer Asset Management.
"When the problems arise next time, what are (US officials) going to do?," the investor told CNBC. " They can’t quadruple the debt again. They cannot print that much more money. It’s gonna be worse the next time around."
Consumer staples continue to surge despite stocks overall slipping Wednesday, with the Fast Money crew. CNBC's Jon Fortt weighs in on Texas Instruments cutting its Q2 EPS outlook.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke has indicated that the hurdle for QE3 (a third round of quantitative easing) is very high. Other Fed governors have echoed this sentiment and, given the QE2-backlash from politicians and the recent ramp in commodity prices, the Fed wouldn't consider more easing unless deflation emerged and a double-dip recession loomed. ...A report from TheStreet.
The S&P recorded today its longest daily consecutive drop since the six-day ended losing streak of February 23rd, 2009. The last time that the S&P and Dow were down for six straight days in a row at the start of a month simultaneously was on October 8th, 2008, at the height of the financial crisis.
Stocks finished lower for the sixth-consecutive session Wednesday as investors worried over a slowing recovery following Ben Bernanke's grim outlook and after the Fed's latest Beige Book, which showed signs of a slowdown in several regions.
Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings chairman/CEO discussing the economy, rising debt, China's growth prospects and oil prices.
I have to differ with those who say Bernanke tanked the market in Tuesday's remarks to the International Monetary Conference. My read is he's throwing the market a bone, not taking one way.
Stocks were poised to close lower for the sixth-straight session Wednesday amid concerns over the recovery following Ben Bernanke's grim economic outlook and after the Fed's latest Beige Book stated that several regions showed signs of a slowdown.
The S&P 500 is now 6% off the multi-year high it closed at on April 29. It continues to be a broad-based pullback too. For the month so far, none of the Dow 30 stocks are up, just 2% (or 10 stocks) in the S&P 500 is up, and all of the 10 S&P 500 sectors are down more than 2%.
Along with the feeling that the economic recovery isn't all it was cracked up to be has come a feeling that maybe the stock market rally isn't, either.
It's day two of the annual video game convention and some new themes have emerged as the whole industry battles the rise of games on smartphones and tablets.