Exchanges NASDAQ

  • Facebook Will List on the Nasdaq

    Confirmed sources say Facebook will list on the Nasdaq. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.

  • FOMC & Economic Potential?

    Discussing the Fed minutes and the debate over the economic outlook, with Jack Caffrey, JPMorgan Private Bank and Zane Brown, Lord Abbett. CNBC's Steve Liesman, Rick Santelli and Kate Kelly weigh in.

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    The breakdown on the BATS Global Markets exchange was stunning, but market disruptions have been common enough to rattle some investors’ confidence. A review of industry data shows that disruptions large and small are a daily occurrence. The New York Times reports.

  • Is Rapid-Fire Trading Rigged?

    Do rapid-fire trading firms have an unfair advantage over the retail investor? Joe Saluzzi, Themis Trading co-head of equity trading, explains why he thinks the current trading system is broken.

  • Shares in the country’s third-largest exchange opened at $15.25 on Friday, falling below the company’s offering price of $16 a share. Almost immediately, volatility in the stock spiked — on news of a system problem at the exchange — and BATS halted trading on its own shares. The New York Times reports.

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    Since the market reached a one-year low on October 4, the S&P 500 index is up 31 percent, trading near its highest level since May 2008.  Do stocks have further room to run?

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    Loomis Sayles Chief Market Analyst David Sowerby said Monday afternoon there’s a 50 percent chance of a 5 percent correction for the stocks.  He says it happens on average twice a year and the market is due. 

  • Small Caps: Bigger Run Ahead?

    Are small caps the best way to bet on the economic recovery? The Russell 2000 is up 12 percent since the beginning of the year. Scott Billeadeau, Fifth Third Asset Management, and Ken Korngiebel, TW Asset Management, provide their top plays.

  • The “Mad Money” host explains how the bears got “caught in the jaws of their own logic” Thursday.

  • A tour bus passes the Wall Street bull in the financial district January 22, 2007 in New York City.

    In the past three months, the tide in financials has turned. The sector, which posted an 18 percent loss in 2011, has been consistently up each month this year.

  • Greifeld's Grip on Nasdaq's Future

    Robert Greifeld, Nasdaq OMX Group CEO, discusses his major goals for Nasdaq over the next five years as well as efforts to bring Facebook into the Nasdaq fold.

  • American Express

    Since March 2009, the Dow Jones Industrial Average has recovered about 84 percent of its losses during the financial crisis, while the S&P 500 index has erased about 78 percent of its bear-market losses.

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    Three years after the financial crisis sent the S&P 500 to its lowest level in over 12 years, investors celebrate the strong comeback of the stock market.

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    Here are a bundle of stocks that could see a boost on the back of the new iPad.

  • Trading the Apple Effect

    An investment strategy for trading Apple's impact on the markets, with Ken Marschner, UBS head of US quantitative trading.

  • While the Dow hitting 13,000 made big headlines earlier this week, the Nasdaq's ascent to 3,000 could be the more significant of the two psychological milestones.

  • Is Windows 8 a reason to own Microsoft?

  • Cramer's Game Plan Next Week: More Than Just Oil

    Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains how a rise in oil prices and the euro caused the averages to meander around and do very little in Friday's trading session, and a look at what investor should keep an eye on next week, including Yelp's IPO.

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    The Russell 2000, an index of 2,000 small-capitalization stocks, could be the next index to post a record high.

  • Compared to the same period a year ago, financial and utility companies have taken the lead, showing EPS growth above 17 percent, respectively.