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Stocks Goldman Sachs Group Inc

  • Stocks fell sharply on Thursday as the Fed's lowered outlook and disappointing economic data rattled investors, who had been recently feeling optimistic. Initial jobless claims dropped by 12,000 to a seasonally adjusted 631,000 last week, slightly higher than expected, and continuing claims surged to another record. Experts weighed in on the above and more. Read and listen to what they had to say...

  • Stocks fell sharply on Thursday as the Fed's lowered outlook and disappointing economic data rattled investors, who had been recently feeling optimistic. Initial jobless claims dropped by 12,000 to a seasonally adjusted 631,000 last week, slightly higher than expected, and continuing claims surged to another record. Experts weighed in on the above and more. Read and listen to what they had to say...

  • Sean Clark, chief investment officer of Clark Capital Management and Robert Loest, portfolio manager at Integrity Growth & Income shared and discussed their opposing market outlooks.

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    The deficit at the federal agency that guarantees pensions for 44 million Americans tripled in the last six months to a record high, reaching $33.5 billion, largely as a result of surging bankruptcies among companies whose pensions it expects it will soon need to take over, the New York Times reports.

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    Stock markets are just at the beginning of a larger rally which could see the major indexes jump another 20-to-30 percent and banks are the best bet, Michael Browne, portfolio manager from Sofaer Global Research, told CNBC.

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    The bears seized control of the stock market on Wednesday; and intense selling into the close left both the Dow and S&P in the red for the day.

  • Investor Spring Cleaning - A CNBC Special Report

    Alan Gayle of RidgeWorth Capital Management said the economy’s transition from “hopes for survival” to “expectations of sustainability” is causing the market to "raise the bars for itself."

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    With the finale of a popular reality series at hand we got to thinking, who should be crowned the new Wall Street Idol.... errr King of Wall Street?

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    After hours action in Hewlett-Packard points to a lower open. What do you need to know?

  • Stocks ended a rocky session mixed as a banks rally fizzled and an unexpected drop in housing starts left investors a little shaky. Still, a gauge of fear dropped below a key level.

  • Investors can control risk factors by investing in managed ETFs, said Carrie Coghill Kuntz, president and co-founder of D.B. Root & Company.

  • Last year (2008) was an extremely quiet one for initial public offerings, with only 21 IPOs hitting the market. By comparison, 159 took place in 2007. Recently, there has been a relative flurry of IPO activity; three of the four IPOs on US exchanges this year have hit in the past two weeks: Rosetta Stone (RST), Changyou.com (CYOU) and Bridgepoint Education (BPI). April 2009 is already the most active month since July 2008. Thus far, however, all the IPOs this year have been tiny by historical st

    pril 2009 is already the most active month since July 2008. Thus far, however, all the IPOs this year have been tiny by historical standards.

  • On Tuesday traders were talking about declines in the Vix. Historically, when the Vix has closed below 30, the S&P 500 has climbed 6% in the following 6 months.

  • Stocks bounced back Tuesday as banks rallied and a gauge of fear in the market dropped significantly.

  • Stocks declined Tuesday after housing starts unexpectedly fell to a record low.

  • Futures pared gains Tuesday after housing starts unexpectedly fell to a record low. Futures had been pointing higher for most of the morning, buoyed by news that banks may break free from the government's grip.

  • As Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, and JP Morgan Chase are amongst the first banks expected to pay back the TARP, the S&P Financials have been leading the charge since this rally began.  But which banks have been the best performers of late?

  • Financial Woes

    Americans were promised a reward for rescuing the nation’s banks. In return for all those bailouts, the banks essentially granted stock options to the government — a potential jackpot for taxpayers once the crisis blew over, the New York Times reported.

  • Plus, Cramer answers questions about secondary offerings and the banks and investors who may – or may not – benefit from them.

  • Sure, JPMorgan Chase and Goldman Sachs are top-notch firms, but they don’t hold the most potential upside. Here are the three that do.