A lesson in the two biggest news events of the past week.» Read More
We are long overdue for a recession—and it will be much worse than 2008, says Michael Pento.
Trump? Carson? Rubio? Cruz? GOP strategist Sara Fagen makes no bones about who's good for the party — and who should drop out.
We all fantasized about how we would spend the Powerball jackpot. Here's how "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian would invest it.
Banks' loans are costing them more as defaults are on the rise in the U.S.
China and oil volatility coupled with weak earnings are just a few issues weighing on markets.
Earnings would be negative even without counting energy, the first time that's happened since S&P 500 profits turned negative in 2015.
Here are four ways to reduce student debt and get your financial health in order for 2016, says Andrew Josuweit.
Amid the wreckage of the crude oil market, Warren Buffett is extending his bet on an oil giant.
Here's why the credit crunch hitting the oil industry could be worse than the 2008 housing crisis, says longtime oil man Mark Harrington.
The CME's tool for tracking the probability of a hike has dropped, most recently indicating just a 38 percent chance of a move.
Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio may be Hispanic, but it's becoming clear that they are not winning over Latinos. Here's why, says Mark Macias.
In the days before oil fell below $30, Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway bought 2.5 million shares of an oil giant.
Global slowdown taking toll on U.S. companies.
Uber may be years from an initial public offering, but it's already pushing stock to retail investors through Wall Street brokerages.
Here's the big problem with retirement today, says Bailey Childers, the executive director of the National Public Pension Coalition.
In his State of the Union speech, President Barack Obama inserted himself into the current election as the invisible candidate, says Mike Muse.
Rather than retrenching and recalibrating, Piper Jaffray is reiterating its call that the S&P 500 will rally strongly.
Banks trading beneath tangible book value could become targeted by activist investors.
Commodity companies like Freeport McMoran may have great assets, but they also have huge amounts of debt.
In a complicated world, Trump is offering this simple message to voters, and they're eating it up, say GOP strategists Abramson and Ballabon.