Technical analyst Louise Yamada says the charts show that Nasdaq's record run is far from over. » Read More
By: Rebecca Ungarino
Housing stocks are on a tear this year, and it may not be too late to get in on the rally. » Read More
By: Peter Schacknow
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open. » Read More
Energy stocks are about to play catch-up to the rest of the market, one strategist says.
Retailers that Amazon is crushing rallied in the past two weeks, but if history is a guide, they could underperform again after Thanksgiving.
Jim Cramer said that the stock market is in a pre-Thanksgiving daze where stocks climb despite negative press and sellers are hard to find.
Jim Cramer pushed back against the theory that stocks are overvalued and pinpointed other areas of the market, like bitcoin, that are.
Jim Cramer sat down with Marvell Technology Group President and CEO Matt Murphy to speak about Marvell's $6 billion acquisition of Cavium.
Stocks are overpriced, but that may not be a problem, Peter Costa, president of Empire Executions, told CNBC on Tuesday.
Bank of America sees a good news-bad news scenario unfolding in 2018: A solid push higher in the first half followed by trouble after.
Tesla shareholders are in for a roller-coaster ride next year, according to the most widely followed analyst covering the stock.
The stock market is in for another strong year in 2018 so long as Congress is able to pass tax reform, according to a Goldman forecast.
There's one red-hot semiconductor stock that's not even close to cooling off.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Jefferies analyst Sheila Kahyaoglu increases her price target on shares of Boeing, citing strong demand.
Shares of shoe retailer DSW tumble after the company posted disappointing earnings.
Campbell Soup reported a 2 percent drop in quarterly revenue on Tuesday on lower retailer inventory and weak demand for its V8 vegetable juices.
Dollar Tree reported third-quarter comparable store sales that beat Wall Street estimates, helped by higher customer traffic and spending at its stores.
Next year will likely bring lower returns and perhaps a "pause" for the stock market, Wharton School professor Jeremy Siegel told CNBC.
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