ADP numbers and better-than-expected June retail sales across the board put a smile back on retail investors’ faces today. So is it time to break out the champagne?
So today's Barron's "Hot Research" column is a bullish take on Tiffany & Co. from Caris & Co. As regular readers of NetNet know, I'm not exactly bullish on Tiffany's prospects.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
European banks were initially down 2-3 percent pre-open on the unsettled situation in Greece, but cut their losses. Meanwhile, many of the U.S. financials are under pressure after Citigroup cut estimates on four giants.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
On Thursday, the Fast Money pros were squarely focused on technicals with the action in S&P raising eyebrows after the major index crossed a key level to the downside.
Stocks sank more than 2 percent Wednesday, following several economic reports that confirmed a struggling recovery and after Moody's downgraded Greece's bond ratings deeper into junk status.
Stocks tumbled after several economic reports confirmed the economy has weakened, leading some analysts to expect further bad news in Friday's key jobs report.
Deutsche Bank downgraded Tiffany & Co today, warning that the stock is "priced to perfection." Tiffany had been rated a "buy" and now it is a "hold," according to Deutsche Bank.
Considering the lousy economic data and chatter of a summer swoon, should you position for the worst? According to Dennis Gartman, that would be a mistake.
Consumer confidence is slipping. Economists are revising down economic growth projections for the second half of the year. And JPMorgan Chase spacer analysts just raised their earnings estimates on luxury retailed Tiffany & Co. Sense a disconnect?
Stocks ended modestly higher after fluctuating in the final hour of trading as investors shrugged off further evidence of a slowing economy.
Stocks fluctuated in the final hour of trading as the Dow and the S&P 500 trimmed gains, but the tech stocks fueled a gain in the Nasdaq.
Tiffany’s jewelry might come in little blue boxes but its stock is red hot.
Stocks slumped, led by materials, after an unexpected gain in jobless claims and after a second reading on first quarter economic growth was reported as unchanged.
Stock index futures lost steam after a gain in jobless claims and after a second reading on first quarter economic growth was reported as unchanged.
The second estimate for Q1 GDP remained at 1.8 percent growth—that is a disappointment. Almost everyone was expecting the revision to be at least north of 2 percent. Initial jobless claims, at 424,000, was above expectations, another disappointment.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.
President Obama meets his peers, Tiffany reports earnings after the earthquake and Google jumps into the mobile payment game. Here's what we're watching...
Thursday rolls around again, and so do weekly jobless claims, the new nail-biter number traders are watching.