We asked the "Fast Money" traders what they were thankful for this Thanksgiving. Joe Terranova said, "The next 5 minutes."» Read More
The firms' strategists forecast the year to end right about where it began, with the S&P 500 stuck at 2,100.
China, Japan and South Korea are like three great soloists who can't function together as an ensemble. But that looks set to change.
The super PAC behind John Kasich is spending $2.5 million on attack ads against Trump in New Hampshire. Will they work?
Corporate insiders have been dumping shares at the highest pace in 4½ years, according to market data firm TrimTabs.
Despite what your economics professor told you, megamergers are good for investors, says trader Jack Ablin. Here's why.
Look out: Falling oil prices could rough up stocks in the new year, says trader Jack Bouroudjian. Here's why.
No, it's not your imagination; traffic is getting heavier, says Steve Kopits. For investors, it's a good time to buy these sectors.
What ISIS has done in Paris is an act of war. Let's destroy them, says Larry Kudlow.
Spring CEO Alan Tisch says he hopes he gets some cool kicks this season. Here are some other must-haves on his holiday wish list.
According to the September reading, worker wages actually rose 3 percent on an annualized basis, according to the Atlanta Fed.
The tailwinds that created one of the longest bull markets on record have turned to headwinds, says Peter Boockvar. Here's how to play defense.
Here are four key tax-reform fixes to help make US businesses more competitive, says PPG executive Frank Sklarsky.
UnitedHealth's threatened exit from Obamacare is just the tip of the iceberg, says Robert Laszewski. The administration needs to stop the bleeding.
Believe it or not, these big Chinese companies like Alibaba, the biggest e-commerce retailer by far, have not been represented in global indices.
Square was a canary in the coal mine for "unicorns" like Snapchat, Dropbox, and Pinterest.
It's not that the students don't care enough to vote, they're not inspired to vote, says Texas student Claire Smith.
Betting on the Fed finally getting around to normalizing policy and raising interest rates hasn't been a particularly effectively strategy.
At a time when solid returns of any sort are hard to come by, it's not surprising to see market participants reaching for risk.
More than half the nation’s governors have said they want to ban Syrian refugees, says Gov. Jay Inslee. Here's why I'm not among them.
The Fed seems intent on raising rates in December, says Ron Insana. That could leave some players exposed when the tide goes out, says Ron Insana.