The markets have become "highly, highly influenced" by program trading, Dick Grasso told CNBC Thursday.
A look back at the flash crash and weighing in on whether technology has been beneficial to trading, with Dick Grasso, former NYSE chairman/CEO.
The Fast Money crew offers special CNBC.com-only advice on your investments.
Pay attention to how muted any prospective upside will be, with Carter Worth, Oppenheimer Asset Management.
Discussing why this is a once in a lifetime opportunity for well positioned bears to cash in, with Robert Prechter, Elliott Wave International.
After almost three months of being on Rochdale Securities' sell list, Goldman Sachs was upgraded by Richard Bove to neutral from sell, who noted its stock is now selling below book value.
It's a stock pickers market, and for those who take the time and trouble to find and buy individual stocks, there are bargains to be had, Laszlo Birinyi told CNBC Wednesday.
Encana has run south in a hurry, but now the bulls expect a reversal.
Stocks turn sharply lower at the opening bell as investors battle a wall of worry, with CNBC's Melissa Lee, Carl Quintanilla and Jim Cramer.
Although Cisco recently announced plans to lay off 6,500 workers and hit a 52-week low on Wednesday, one analyst said now is the time to buy the technology stock.
Bank of America shares bounced Tuesday, after plunging 20 percent a day earlier after influential financial analyst Mike Mayo downgraded the shares, citing the need for the firm to raise capital to cover mortgage-related settlements.
AngloGold Ashanti's CEO thinks the price of gold can go higher and may test longtime highs of $2,200 an ounce in the next few years as the costs of production increase.
Although Wal-Mart's expansion of its Express stores represents a step in the right direction, persistent unemployment among its core consumer base and high gas prices continue to put pressure on its supercenters, according to a Stifel Nicolaus report.
Everyone’s been waiting for a market bounce after the massive sell-off in the last few days, but the S&P needs to hit a certain level or stocks may test lower levels, said Steve Grasso, director of institutional sales at Stuart Frankel and CNBC market analyst.
Investors woke up Monday to a world in which America is seen as a greater credit risk than anytime in recent history, and they didn't like what they saw. The conversation around why we were downgraded can get as wonky as we want, but let’s not get caught up in the weeds. We are where we are because the problem is simple: Our country spends far more than it takes in—trillions more.
After Standard & Poor's cut the U.S.' sovereign debt rating, the major U.S. stock market indices plunged. How will the downgrade affect financial stocks, in particular? Fred Cannon, director of research/chief equity strategist at Keefe Bruyette & Woods, offered CNBC his insights.
As stocks continue to tumble after Standard & Poor's cut the U.S. credit rating for the first time in history last week, Goldman Sachs has released reports saying it expects Coca-Cola and TJX stocks to rise over the next year.
Options traders are betting that the summer slide in General Electric's stock price is no aberration and likely to continue through November.
Tight stop-loss limits and flash trading contributed to Thursday's sell-off once the market started to tumble, Barton Biggs, a managing director with Traxis Partners told CNBC Friday.