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  • A participant at a Tea Party Express rally displays a sign critical of the Obama administration on April 13, 2010 in Albany, New York. The Tea Party Express will head to Boston on Wednesday where the headline speaker at an afternoon rally will be Sarah Palin.

    "Tea parties" have played a role in knocking out some incumbents in primary elections around the country and if the current trend continues, they'll have an impact on policy in November. Investors should start to think of how this might affect their portfolio, especially with markets currently offering discounts on shares.

  • US stock markets rebounded Tuesday, with technology and financial stocks leading. And James Altucher, managing director at Formula Capital, told CNBC that the S&P is headed toward 1500.

  • Lululemon is growing by leaps and bounds. It's product is truly excellent. But is this the next great apparel story?

  • Unemployed men queuing for coffee and bread at a soup kitchen run by the Bahai Fellowship at 203 East 9th Street, New York, circa 1930.

    The Dow Jones Industrial Average is repeating a pattern that appeared just before markets fell during the Great Depression, Daryl Guppy, CEO at Guppytraders.com, told CNBC Monday.

  • Michael Cuggino, president of Permanent Portfolio Funds, told CNBC on Friday he likes the higher yields of dividend paying stocks, and noted they offer many ways to earn a return. David Dietze, president of Point View Financial Services, strongly disagreed.

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    One big question all investors should be asking: If the market has become its own self-fulfilling prophecy, can this possibly have a happy ending?

  • Stocks slid Friday on a weak factory order report, following Thursday's shaky start for the first day of the third quarter. Investors fearful of continuing volatility are searching for safe investments.

  • Ignore the Street and listen to the markets. The price action in the stocks is telling you more than any research report.

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    Companies with high valuations share an attribute: Investors expect them to beat analysts' expectations. The following 10 stocks are, by definition, expensive. If they exceed earnings estimates, the shares will retain momentum. If they miss, look out below.

  • Assured Guaranty spent most of June churning below $15, but activity turned bullish yesterday amid speculation of a legal settlement. The mortgage insurer fought hard against a downdraft in the market yesterday...

  • Yahoo

    Management can use all the smoke and mirrors it wants. The fact remains that Yahoo's stock price is just a temporary stop to some lower destination.

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    The following list is ranked in order of the largest percentage declines. Read on to find out what has ailed these stocks — and what to expect from the biggest S&P 500 dogs of 2010 in the second half of the year.

  • At the end of the quarter, many portfolio managers look to wash their hands of losers and start anew. This is an opportunity for you. In spite of all our economic troubles, all of those stocks resting at 52-week lows are not as bad as their stock prices would suggest.

  • capitol_building_wallstreet_2_200.jpg

    The financial-reform bill isn't what Wall Street had feared most, as Congress watered down provisions to ensure its passage. Many implications of the changes are clear, and a lucky few have dodged a bullet. TheStreet examines five stocks that offer an attractive bet in the post-reform world.

  • Tony Hayward

    The company is making a serious mistake by being so secretive about the true nature of it capital needs.

  • Two-year Treasury note yields dropped to an all-time low amid talk of European spending cuts and fears of a US double-dip recession. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, and Bernard McSherry, senior vice president at Cuttone & Co., offered CNBC their market and economic insights.

  • Tesla

    What’s to love about Tesla Motors? It’s a good story, but…how many times have we heard good stories from Wall Street on IPOs of companies that have ended up in the junkyard?

  • credit cards

    Gander Mountain charged that on co-branded cards—these are cards that can be used anywhere as a Gander Mountain Master Card—ADS won’t give credit to Gander Mountain customers with FICO scores above 800.

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    A fresh analysis of publicly-traded U.S. bank and thrift holding companies by TheStreet highlights another 10 bank stocks with attractive dividend yields.

  • Sprint - Together with Nextel

    Sprint's 4G strategy revolves around there 56 percent stake in Clearwire, which builds and operates next generation wireless broadband networks.