Retail investors appear to have doubled down on oil as prices for the commodity approach a six-year low.» Read More
Jim Cramer is keeping an eye on RR Donnelley's plan to separate into three publicly-traded companies and Regeneron's upward move.
Today's bell ringers are Pam Senior and Noah Hamman of AdvisorShares at the NYSE, and Anil Singhal, Netscout Systems at the Nasdaq.
Investors are holding the least amount of cash maybe ever, and that's not good for the long-term outlook of the bull market.
Looking at other global blockbusters and bullish developments since those movie releases, Stifel analyst Mogil raised his price target on Disney.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the impact of crude's crash on the markets.
Third Point's Dan Loeb crushed the market over the last 20 years—with a simple Buffett-like strategy.
Michael Huseby, Barnes & Noble Education executive chairman, and Max Roberts, Barnes & Noble Education CEO at the NYSE, and Mark Murray, Arbutus Biopharma president & CEO at the Nasdaq, ring today's opening bell.
Jim Cramer explains why it is difficult to place a value of shares of Sears, and observes people who sell Clorox wind up regretting it.
Today's bell ringers are Michael Huseby, Barnes & Noble Education executive chairman,and Max Roberts, Barnes & Noble Education CEO at the NYSE.
The price of crude oil collapsed 21 percent in July, setting up a potential winning trade ahead for retail stocks, if history is any guide.
CNBC Pro highlights the top performing stocks this week and analyzes whether the good times will continue.
An analyst Friday addressed the concern that Apple will lose its dominance of the tech industry like Nokia did a decade ago.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss how disappointing wage-inflation data and lower oil prices sparked volatility in Friday's trading.
"Halftime Report" trader Joe Terranova is buying shares of a small-cap technology company, whose products facilitate access to Wi-Fi networks.
Despite muted returns for the S&P 500 in 2015, analysts on Wall Street just love these stocks.
Ringing Friday's opening bell is Margaret Keane, Synchrony Financial president & CEO at the NYSE, and Jill Anick, Wharton Business Plan Competition associate director, at the Nasdaq.
Today's bell ringers are Margaret Keane, Synchrony Financial president & CEO at the NYSE, and Jill Anick, Wharton Business Plan Competition associate director, at the Nasdaq
Facebook's jaw-dropping user figures should be a reason to buy the stock. But not if this good news is already priced into the stock.
The market's flirtation with new highs is not telling the real story. Underneath the surface, some serious problems are lurking.
A whirlwind year for macro events is leading investors to seek refuge in large-cap names with consistent and predictable trends.