Apple and other major corporate earnings could boost stocks in the week ahead, but it's the jobs report Friday that may matter most.
The "Fast Money" traders debate whether to stick with high performing technology and healthcare stocks or take a chance with financial and energy names.
It's that time again: May. Springtime, and time to revisit that old adage — sell in May and go away.
By stock market standards, President Donald Trump has been a smashing success in his first 100 days and in the days following his election.
Former Wall Street trader Turney Duff now has four "pillars of happiness" — and none of them are money.
Within Friday's pedestrian reading on first-quarter growth came some real evidence that money is being put to work and could trigger growth.
Warren says she's "troubled" by reports that Barack Obama will be paid $400,000 to speak at a health care conference put on by a Wall Street firm.
Growth slips to the worst pace in three years, but inflation jumped the most in six years.
Marijuana assets are cheap. Now is the time to invest, says Chris Leavy.
Two things that are moving the markets: 1) oil, and 2) fears of a currency war.
This vote was notably different than that of last year, when only 66 percent of shareholders voted in favor of Goldman's "say on pay."
The noted economist says stormy days could be ahead for the economy and the market.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Barclays reported its first quarter profit more than doubled on Friday, driven by lower losses in its non-core unit even as the British bank booked a one-off charge on its Africa business.
Earnings beats by big tech names could help drive stocks higher, but the "Friday-afternoon effect" may short-circuit their run.
These are the stocks posting the largest moves after the bell.
Just like last year, economic growth in the first quarter looks stagnant, but many economists expect a bounce back in the second quarter.
Here are three key themes to pay close attention to ahead of Thursday night's tech earnings deluge.
Economists' forecasts have recently been too bullish — a signal to some that Trump's postelection economic bump could be over for now.
Unlike their parents, millennials have to be do-it-yourself investors, USA Today reports.
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