NEW YORK— Stocks that moved substantially or traded heavily Monday on the New York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq stock market:. Questar Corp., up $4.60 to $24.99. Aetna Inc., up $1.53 to $103.37.» Read More
Jim Dunigan, PNC Asset Management, discusses volatility, rate rise and what the strength of the dollar is going to mean for US earnings.
With just a few key economic reports due next week, markets could be buffeted more by expectations the Fed could move sooner on interest rates.
Nasdaq slides to its first weekly loss in five weeks. CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on big gainers of the day.
Jim Stewart, New York Times, provides his take on the Nasdaq's resurgence. Apple is a big reason the index is at 5,000, says Stewart.
The U.S. transportation sector has been underperforming recently. Carter Worth, chief market technician at Sterne Agee, discusses further.
Stephan Paternot, Slated co-founder & CEO, explains why he "wasn't thinking much" about the Nasdaq reaching 5,000 this week, and discusses high tech valuations.
While U.S. markets still see upside potential, short-term concerns such as soft U.S. data have resulted in a pullback, says Robert Pavlik, chief market strategist at Boston Private Wealth.
Two analysts told CNBC that they saw no traces of a stock bubble and even said that the market is undervalued at the moment.
The Nasdaq has backed off the 5,000 mark in today's trading. Jeff Saut, Raymond James, shares his economic and investing forecast.
Entrepreneur and angel investor Scott Kurnit, founder of About.com, discusses technology and Internet today, and net neutrality.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on a rotation out of popular sectors on the Nasdaq.
Steve Weiss, Short Hills Capital, John Lebenthal, Lebenthal Asset Management, Michael Block, Rhino trading partners and CNBC's Pete Najarian discuss which opportunities to take advantage of after the recent record highs in the market as stocks fall after Netanyahu speech.
In a true bubble, investors wouldn't be so quick to exit disappointing stocks. But they are choosing to separate the good from the bad.
Ben Lerer, Thrillist Media Group CEO, reveals where he is finding value in the tech space.
Bob Davis, Highland Capital Partners, says the Nasdaq of today is different from 2000. There were crazy numbers in play back then, says Davis. Today companies are based on real numbers.
Yes, the Nasdaq closed above 5,000 for only the third time, but watch out, Peter Boockvar tells CNBC.
Rick Sherlund, Nomura Securities, and David Rubenstein, The Carlyle Group co-CEO, take a look at the difference between the tech bubble of 2000 and the current tech rally.
CNBC's Dominic Chu traces back the Nasdaq leaders 15 years ago and compares them to the leaders today.
Mike Santoli, Yahoo Finance, and Peter Boockvar, The Lindsey Group, provide perspective on the rally in the Nasdaq compared to the boom of 15 years ago.
Are we in a tech bubble? Philippe Botteri, partner of Accel Partners, says it's not like the year 2000 and it doesn't feel like a bubble.