John Melloy was the executive producer of CNBC's "Fast Money" and the "Fast Money Halftime Report" until October 2013. Before returning to CNBC, he was chief executive officer of StockTwits.com, the leading social networking platform for stocks. He began his career at Bloomberg News in 1999 and rose to team leader of U.S. stock market coverage there before leaving for CNBC in 2006 to launch "Fast Money."
The so-called Fiscal Cliff is already here, according to economists and investors, as businesses curb spending in anticipation of the higher tax rates and reduced spending set for year-end.
For a group notorious for its irrational exuberance at the very worst times, Wall Street strategists have taken a decidedly bearish tack as of late.
A dozen analysts—whose firms took the social network public 40 days ago—believe it will be another 12 months until Facebook's beaten-down stock gets back to its $38 IPO price.
Netflix bulls felt as smooth as Don Draper of Mad Men in the first quarter of this year, only to then find themselves as lonely as Steven Van Zandt’s character in Lillehammer in the second quarter.
“There is another huge leg down coming in the U.S. financials,” says one pro. “In fact, once U.S interest rates rise similar to what is happening in Europe, the fallout for the banks will be worse than 2008.”
Investors fear Jamie Dimon and JPMorgan may suffer the same fate as Lloyd Blankfein and Goldman Sachs: a soiled reputation and an underperforming stock.
Instinet says AMD's gaming graphics card release later this year may result in a price war with Nvidia.
The 14-day relative strength index for the Nasdaq 100 hit its highest since Jan. 9, 1992.
Cowen says TripAdvisor will generate 2017 earnings per share of $0.94 versus the Wall Street consensus of $1.26.
Breakingviews explores how Unilever might unlock value for investors after it rejected a $143 billion offer from Kraft Heinz.
Macy's CEO Terry Lundgren sat down with CNBC for an exclusive conversation on what's ahead for the U.S. retailer.
The stock market is setting low volatility marks not seen since 1962, but Jake Novak says '62 was actually a wild year.
Twitter's Anthony Noto shares his views on the company's advertising market and its user growth on CNBC's "Squawk Alley."