CNBC's Mary Thompson reports from the trading floor with what’s moving markets this morning. » Read More
CNBC's Kate Rogers takes a look at today's movers at the Nasdaq, including a pullback in shares of Amazon and Facebook.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on the latest trading action in FANG stocks, and the Nasdaq Composite up 6 percent in 2015.
A new chart pattern in the Nasdaq composite signals potential gains ahead, should history be any guide.
The Russell 2000 has outperformed the S&P 500 in the last month, but one trader is buying crash protection against the index.
U.S. stocks tanked Tuesday, with the Dow down 548 points at its lowest point before ending the day down 468.
Russ Koesterich, global chief investment strategist at BlackRock, says the flurry of U.S. tech earnings may exert modest pressure on the U.S. market on Wednesday.
Tony Roth, CIO of Wilmington Trust, outlines his expectations for Apple's quarterly earnings report due Tuesday and explains why he prefers to invest in the U.S. tech space.
Hugh Johnson, chairman and chief investment Officer of Hugh Johnson Advisors, says IBM's quarterly earnings indicate a lackluster outlook for the company.
Ben Lichtenstein, president and founder of TradersAudio.com, says the Nasdaq rally will continue for much longer and names Apple as his top pick.
David Kudla, CEO & chief investment strategist at Mainstay Capital Management, says valuations on the Nasdaq Composite aren't anywhere near the lofty levels witnessed in 2000.
Starbucks hit an all-time high Monday, but traders are still betting the stock can get even hotter.
The Nasdaq has set an all-time intra-day high for the first time since March 10th, 2000.
Crowdfunding campaigns for Nepal's survivors have proliferated in the days since disaster struck the nation.
The Nasdaq's move above 5132 has sparked concerns that this would signal the end of an uptrend. But chart analysis suggests otherwise.
Teva said the stock-and-cash offer of $82 a share represented a 48 percent premium to Mylan's stock price on March 10.
JPMorgan Funds' David Kelly said there's no need to overreact to one miss on jobs.
Experts Tom Lee and Lindsey Bell said that, despite a "weak" first quarter, they remain high on U.S. equities.
'We came in with such optimism, and the earnings really hurt us. A lot of that is the strong dollar, but the earnings have been … disappointing.'
Calamos Investments CEO John Calamos Sr. told CNBC investors can find a safe haven from market volatility here.
The old-line tech firms, along with Apple, are minting bigger dividends for investors.