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.
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.
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?
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.
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's 4G strategy revolves around there 56 percent stake in Clearwire, which builds and operates next generation wireless broadband networks.
Requirements imposed on BP by trading partners have risen since the April 20 Gulf spill, according to people familiar with the matter, in part because of ratings downgrades.
Every investor loves to find "one-decision stocks." For those unfamiliar with the term, these are stocks that you buy and don't think about selling for years. These opportunities do not come often, especially in today's uncertain markets. Think of this as one you could own for a long, long time, and here's why:
There has been much attention paid today to the language in the bill as it applies to the market making function of trading and to the parts of a banks’ derivatives business that must be segregated in a separately capitalized subsidiary.
Which stocks should investors be buying into next week? Barbara Marcin, portfolio manager at Gabelli Blue Chip Value Fund, and Peter Andersen, portfolio manager at Congress Asset Management Company, shared their best plays.
Kate Kelly's insight into why large banks are concerned about language that was taken out of the Volcker Rule because it may cut into their market-making profits, which is at the core of what they do in trading stocks and bonds.
The Russell Index annual rebalancing is causing a lot of excitement and speculation.
Slow economic growth in the US, soverign debt trouble in Europe and uncertainty about emerging markets, especially China, are affecting investors choices right now.
China is managing its economy well—and has got it right—Michael Hasenstab of Franklin Templeton Investments told CNBC Friday. He expects growth of 9 percent in the second half of this year.
Lawmakers reached a deal on financial reform on Friday. What does the bill mean for the banks going forward? Anton Schutz, president of Mendon Capital Advisors and Paul Miller, group head of financial services at FBR Capital Markets discussed their insights.
Most bank stocks were higher on Friday after Congress reached a deal on financial reform. Nick Kalivas, vice president of financial research at MF Global and Jim Meyer, CIO and co-founder of Tower Bridge Advisors offered their insights—and 14 favorite stocks.
Many stocks trading under $5 have limited analyst coverage, so it's never a good sign for investors when a majority of researchers recommend dumping shares. The following 10 US stocks trade below $5 and have garnered the highest percentage of sell ratings from analysts (minimum three analysts covering the stock).
The next couple of trading sessions could spell disaster for the S&P 500 and investors should watch the index very closely for early warning signs of a crash, technical analyst and independent trader Bill McLaren told CNBC Friday.
European companies that export their goods are sure bets for investing, two fund managers told CNBC Thursday.