A look at what traders will be focused on ahead of the opening bell, with Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management chief market strategist.
Tensions between Nasdaq and Facebook are so high that the social networking company is still considering switching exchanges and is weighing the costs of such a move, officials there said. The New York Times reports.
James Paulsen, Wells Capital Management, discusses his second half of the year strategy and why he thinks the S&P 500 is headed for 1500.
Todd Schoenberger, The BlackBay Group; Danielle Hughes, Divine Capital; and CNBC's Brian Shactman, take a look at the best investment strategies for the second half of the year.
This month will likely be the first June for at least 20 years in which there were no European stock market flotations valued above $100 million, according to research from Dealogic.
Sources say UBS is sitting on losses as high as $350 million from the technical difficulties on Facebook's first day of trading. UBS is considering a lawsuit against Nasdaq, reports CNBC's Maria Bartiromo.
NYSE Euronext CEO Duncan Niederauer, discusses the Nasdaq's proposed Facebook compensation plans. "The customers are smart, I do think it will change the shape of the pipeline, and I think this illuminated the difference in the models," he says.
The latest results from the "All-America Economic Survey" shows just under half of Americans believe the stock market is rigged for insiders. CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the latest survey numbers on investor sentiment.
Kraft Foods said it's transferring its stock listing to the Nasdaq from the New York Stock Exchange to cut costs.
President Obama’s economic policies don't appear to be resonating with Americans, but most don't believe he's very liberal or a socialist, the latest CNBC All-America Economic Survey says.
Attendees of The Sandler O’Neill Global Brokerage and Exchange Conference were abuzz in the hallways with their respective takes on Nasdaq’s $40 million proposal to address damages mounted by brokers during the initial public offering of Facebook.
Nasdaq CEO Robert Greifeld told CNBC that the firm has been "embarrassed" by the botched Facebook IPO but the exchange has no direct responsibility to individual investors.
Nasdaq OMX Group proposed a "one-time" payout of about $40 million to compensate some financial firms that suffered losses from botched trades during the Facebook IPO.
Many people have left careers in finance and found fulfillment with others, and many say their background gave them an edge in a new venture.
Robert Greifeld, Nasdaq OMX Group CEO, explains what went wrong the day of the Facebook IPO. "This clearly was a low point for us," he tells CNBC's Maria Bartiromo.
Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, provides insight on what's behind the surge in stocks.
If all goes well in the euro zone, what's the best that could happen?
According to the WSJ, the Nasdaq plans to begin compensating investors for Facebook's botched IPO; and breaking down the plays in the industrial sector, even though its down 8% over the past month, with the Fast Money traders and Jeff Sprague, Vertical Research Partners.
The "Mad Money" host decides to break down the two possible worst-case scenarios investors he thinks the U.S. could face in 2012.
Every industry has down cycles, but for several companies in the videogame space, 2012 can't end soon enough.