Exchanges NYSE

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    Vanguard founder Jack Bogle says the American economy is back from the brink, but the nation could face debt problems like Europe's if the US is not careful about borrowing.

  • Jeff Lane, CEO of Modern Asset Management

    On The Record with the CEO of Modern Asset Management, Jeff Lane, about lessons learned from the financial crisis.

  • There won’t be a double dip although markets will continue to stay volatile, said Matt McCormick, banking analyst and portfolio manager at Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel.

  • According to the latest KPMG survey, tech CEOs are feeling bullish about the economy and tech spending. So how do investors trade the news? Mark Stahlman, partner at TMT Strategies and Brad Gastwirth, executive managing director at ABR Investment Strategy discussed their best plays.

  • The corporate casualties of the oil spill continue to mount as Moody's Investors Service downgraded Anadarko's rating to "junk" status. Philip Weiss, senior energy analyst at Argus Research Company, discussed his insights.

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    Is the American consumer suddenly carb-conscience? Hardly. I believe the American consumer is cost-conscience, and if I am right, my "Call-to-Action" will be spot on: be very cautious when it comes to retail stocks.

  • Southern Copper doesn't usually get as much attention as Freeport-McMoRan, but recently it's had mojo.

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    Tighter regulation and fewer alternative trading venues make it less likely that a "flash crash" would be repeated in Europe, stock exchange officials and traders told CNBC.com. But other market experts expressed concerns that Europe is just as exposed to such events.

  • The Russell indices is set to rebalance on Friday, which could cause some major market moves. What kind of shakeups should investors expect to see? Robert Gasser, CEO of Investment Technology Group, shared his insights.

  • Sluggish US job growth, prudent American consumers, Europe's debt woes, China's economy — with each report comes an overreaction. The S&P 500 is little changed this year after jumping 65 percent from the low in March 2009 to the end of last year. Here are 10 reasons to stay in the stock market — or to get back in if you're waiting for better days.

  • M&A activity in the banking sector has not been robust with the financial regulation still on the table, but the landscape could change very soon, said Craig Siegenthaler, analyst at Credit Suisse.

  • A sign warns the public away from the beach on Grand Isle, Louisiana. With oil covering many of the beaches, officials closed them to the public indefinitely on Saturday. Officials now say that it may be impossible to clean the coastal wetlands affected by the massive oil spill that continues gushing in the Gulf of Mexico.

    BP deserves acknowledgement for the claims it has made to date to the Gulf of Mexico region and its residents and its agreement last week with the government to pay out some $20 billion, Ken Feinberg, BP escrow account administrator, told CNBC Monday.

  • Stocks climbed on Monday following news that China is dropping its informal peg of the yuan to the dollar, a move investors believe will boost Chinese demand for exports as well as commodities. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, shared his market outlook.

  • Tesla

    These energy-conscious companies have fared well this year and continue to attract portfolio mangers' interest.

  • Hornbeck Offshore Services has gotten hammered along with BP and others in the energy space after the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, but call buyers stepped in Friday.

  • What are you planning on buying for your dad this Father’s Day? Ties and electronics? Buy him stocks instead, suggested Tom Anderson, associate editor at Kiplinger’s Personal Finance. He shared his best plays.

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    Commercial loans had been cast as a horrific mess headed straight for the banking sector as recently as six months ago, but the impact is proving to be less painful and more targeted than some had feared.

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    BP executives met in London Friday with investment bankers to discuss a likely bond offering as early as Tuesday, according to a source familiar with the matter.

  • Stocks rose after a rocky open on Friday as investors prepared for the "quadruple witching" expiration of futures and options. Alec Young, equity strategist at Standard & Poor’s, and Fritz Meyer, senior market strategist at Invesco, shared their market outlooks.

  • Which stocks should investors be buying into next week? Alan Valdes, vice president of DME Securities, and David Stepherson, senior portfolio manager of Hardesty Capital Management, shared their best plays.