Exchanges NYSE

  • We’re seeing the financial industry slowly recover, said James Rohr, chairman and CEO of PNC Financial Services Group, and Jimmy Dunne, senior managing principal at Sandler O’Neill. They shared their sector outlooks.

  • Gold closed below $1,225 an ounce on Thursday as stocks rose and the euro climbed against the dollar. How should investors be trading the precious metal? Rich Ilczyszyn, senior market strategist at Lind-Waldock, and Torsten Slok, senior economist at Deutsche Bank, offered their insights.

  • It is impossible today for small- and medium-sized technology companies to go public through IPOs with the big investment banks.

  • Stocks rose on Thursday after a drop in jobless claims and confirmation of strong Chinese exports. Are we seeing a bounceback—and how should investors approach the markets? Mark Travis, CEO of Intrepid Capital Funds, discussed his best plays.

  • Mark Cuban

    Mark Cuban, the Dallas Mavericks owner and well-known entrepreneur, talked about jobs, Goldman Sachs and his advice to recent college grads.

  • Crisis_In_The_Gulf_badge.jpg

    It's time for President Obama to skip the tough talk and take decisive action to clean up the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, says CNBC's Dennis Kneale.

  • The match ball for the opening World Cup fixture between South Africa and Mexico.

    When it comes to choosing sides for the World Cup, sporting goods companies might do well to have their own favorites.

  • This crisis is a “pure government debt crisis,” not one of the financial markets, and it is the regulators and the politicians' jobs to notice the bubbles that cause crises, said Karsten Schroeder, chairman of Amplitude Capital. He shared his insights.

  • Bearish options showed some interesting volume in Altria yesterday as the cigarette company continued to push lower.

  • Markets rose on Tuesday after a report on Chinese exports that blew past expectations, offering hope for the global recovery. Is this the end of the correction phase? Joseph Keating, CIO of CenterState Bank, and Kelly Campbell, CEO of Campbell Wealth Management, discussed their views.

  • Financial firms are still lobbying on Capitol Hill to weaken the proposed financial regulation bill. Steve Forbes, CEO of Forbes, Inc., shared his opinions on reform, derivatives and the elections.

  • William Noonan, CEO of Contravisory Research & Management, and Jeff Middleswart, president of Behind the Numbers, discussed which stocks and sectors investors should be shorting. They discussed their best plays. (Part 2)

  • William Noonan, CEO of Contravisory Research & Management, and Jeff Middleswart, president of Behind the Numbers, discussed which stocks and sectors investors should be shorting. They discussed their best plays. (Part 1)

  • BP Station

    BP is in the midst of a hundred-year storm, and from the outside in, it doesn't appear they have any sort of plan.

  • Jimmy Lee

    On The Record with The Strategy Session with the vice chairman of JPMorgan Chase, Jimmy Lee.

  • Jimmy Lee tells investors to look at the way the business cycle works in relation to when it bottoms and heads back up; "the road to recovery is never straight."

  • Contagion fears and regulatory reform uncertainties have created a difficult climate for financial stocks. But Betsy Graseck, large cap bank analyst at Morgan Stanley, and Moshe Orenbuch, research analyst and managing director at Credit Suisse, told investors that there are still some attractive names in the sector.

  • Gold hit a record high above $1,250 an ounce on Tuesday as concern over Europe's economic outlook lifted risk aversion. Is there still room for investors? Richard Bernstein, CEO of Richard Bernstein Capital Management and a CNBC contributor, and Francisco Blanch, head of global commodity research at Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research, offered their insights.

  • Learning when you're wrong is key to making the right investments, and if you follow my simple rules, you'll be well on your way to doing just that.

  • Learning when you're wrong is key to making the right investments, and if you follow my simple rules, you'll be well on your way to doing just that.