Investing Investment Strategy

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    Stocks could have a rough ride into summer, as the Fed steps back from its quantitative easing program and the economy stumbles through a soft patch.

  • Will Volcanic Ash Obscure Airline Outlook?

    Jim Higgins, Soleil Securities analyst, and the Fast Money traders discuss the economic impact Europe's giant plume of volcanic ash may have on the airline industry, and the trades you might want to make today.

  • Stocks turned mixed a day after a steep selloff, although energy and materials sectors were lifted by a positive report on commodities prices by Goldman Sachs.

  • Getting Speculators Out of Oil?

    Goldman gets bullish on oil again as House Democrats want to take steps to limit speculators, with Addison Armstrong, Tradition Energy; Pavel Molchanov, Raymond James, and CNBC's Sharon Epperson.

  • Six in 60

    Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.

  • As a sovereign debt crisis rages in the euro zone and countries attempt to get to grips with a spiraling deficit, numerous views on who and what caused it have emerged and the inevitable blame game has begun.

    So who really is to blame? Are these ten commonly named culprits merely scapegoats and victims of the wider global economic meltdown?

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    Companies in the wind power industry are gearing up for expansion, despite hurdles such as decreasing demand for electricity and lower natural gas prices.

  • New York Stock Exchange, lower Manhattan, New York City.

    Economists, fund managers and strategies who responded to the latest CNBC Fed survey have lowered their outlook for growth and the level of the S&P 500.

  • Stock index futures gained ahead of the open Tuesday, tracking European and Asian shares higher a day after the markets sold off amid fears over euro zone debt troubles and falling commodity prices.

  • The LinkedIn Shorting Challenge

    Investors looking to short the stock should be prepared to face some hurdles, says Gregory DePetris, Quadriserv.

  • "There's no place to put any money," one trader lamented to me this morning, arguing why he thought the market had a good chance of rising even through the QE2 uncertainty.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.

  • Time to Link Out of LinkedIn?

    Concerns on what could be a potential bubble, after LinkedIn's IPO, with Steven Rattner, former Car Czar/former Quadrangle Group managing partner.

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    Financial repression is a term that has been making headlines recently.  Associated with default via forced lending to governments, low rates, cross border capital controls and high inflation, financial repression allows the indebted to lower the cost of their debt at the expense of creditors.

  • European Central Bank

    The best type of restructuring for investors is austerity, a type of debt default that sees a government renege on its obligations to its own people rather than bond holders according to Christian Gattiker-Ericsson, the chief strategist and head of research at Julius Baer.

  • Aerial view of a town square Bruges Belgium

    Fitch became the second ratings agency to threaten Belgium with a credit downgrade on Monday, saying a lack of government undermined budget efforts in one of the euro zone's most indebted states.

  • AIG

    Forget LinkedIn (for five minutes)... it's IPO Tuesday and we're not gonna mention the social network again on this page. Time to line up for the Russian Google, a Swiss commodities giant and America's toxic assets survivor. Here's what we're watching...

  • A stock broker sits in front of a board displaying German share index DAX at the stock exchange in Frankfurt/M., western Germany.

    Stocks are likely to take their cues from the foreign exchange market again on Tuesday after risk assets fell on a series of negative sovereign-debt related headlines from the Euro zone.

  • Lightning Round OT

    You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.

  • Lightning Round

    You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.