US Markets Market Outlook

More

  • MetLife designated 'systemically important' financial

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Government Council has declared another financial systemically important.

  • A worker polishes a 2015 Ford Mustang in Flat Rock, Mich.

    CNBC contributor Jared Bernstein expects above consensus results for Friday's jobs report. Erik Ristuben, Russell Investments, provides perspective.

  • Bifurcation in the market: Pro

    Dissecting the strength of the dollar, with CNBC contributor Carol Roth; Marc LoPresti, Lopresti Law Group; "Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly; and CNBC's Jon Fortt.

  • Commodities tomorrow: AAA says gas could keep falling

    CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Draghi's rate cutting and stimulus sent the dollar higher, and commodities felt the pressure. Oil was down on the day, and AAA says gas prices could fall below $3/gallon. Gold closed lower as well.

  • Add to Japan & Europe: Darst

    Discussing the markets lackluster response to ECB rate cuts, with independent investment consultant David Darst, and Mike Sorrentino, Global Financial Private Capital chief strategist. Darst says Japan and Europe are very cheap and have decent earnings ahead.

  • Closing Bell Exchange: Correction needed?

    Discussing the markets response to ECB rate cuts, with Heather Hughes, SunAmerica Funds; James Lowell, Adviser Investments; Andrew Ahrens, Ahrens Investment Partners; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.

  • Mortgage crisis really coming?

    Dick Bove is calling for a second mortgage crisis, but Mark Roberts of Deutsche Asset and Wealth Management, doesn't see it.

  • Is history repeating itself?

    CNBC's Ron Insana compares the economic environment of 2014 to 1937.

  • FMHR Final Trade: CODE, C, VSI, OSK

    The FMHR traders reveal their final trades.

  • Janet Yellen speaks with Mario Draghi during the Jackson Hole economic symposium in August.

    The ECB announced broader than expected policy easing, as the Fed moves toward tightening, meaning higher U.S. rates and a stronger dollar.

  • European markets close: ECB measures

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports European markets closed higher across the board on Mario Draghi's move to cut interest rates, and purchase asset backed securities and covered bonds.

  • Mobileye capitalizing on tech

    Discussing opportunities for rapid growth and the regulatory changes taking place in the auto industry, with Professor Amnon Shashua, Mobileye co-founder, CTO & chairman.

  • Pacific Crest: Sell Apple now

    Andy Hargreaves, Pacific Crest Securities senior research analyst, explains why he is skeptical of Apple's new product line and why he recommends Apple investors should take profits.

  • Signs of wage inflation: Economist

    Discussing expectations for Friday's jobs number amid the recent wave of strong economic gains, with Jim Dunigan, PNC Wealth Management CIO, and Drew Matus, UBS senior U.S. economist.

  • August ISM non-manufacturing index 59.6

    CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest data on the service sector.

  • Cramer: American consumer spending

    The "Squawk on the Street" crew round up the latest retail and consumer news, including Costco and L Brands.

  • Market open: ECB cut rates

    CNBC's Dominic Chu reports the monetary policy announcements out of the European Central Bank, and strength in the U.S. dollar.

  • Cramer: World dreams of Apple's balance sheet

    With Apple shares coming off their worst day in seven months, CNBC's Jim Cramer explains the benefits of staying invested in Apple.

  • Cramer: Oil overrunning policy makers

    CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses the rapid oil production taking place in the U.S. and the thousands of jobs the industry is creating. Cramer says the U.S. has to export and other countries have given up on the Obama administration.

  • Cramer: US collateral gainer

    The ECB cut interest rates to record lows to ward off inflation. CNBC's Jim Cramer says Mario Draghi is trying to save Europe from Germany, and the U.S. is the collateral gainer on the rate move.