The actions of the next several days could determine whether the U.S. economy's improvement continues or hits the "fiscal cliff."
Stock exchange operator Nasdaq OMX is cancelling a series of premarket trades that resulted in wild price swings in a number of stocks including Citigroup and Hewlett-Packard, the exchange said.
CNBC's Bertha Coomb reports the Nasdaq has canceled erroneous trades among selected stocks made before today's market open. Among some of the trades: Citi, Hewlett-Packard, AT&T, Goldman and Sprint.
Elon Musk, SolarCity chairman and Lyndon Rive, CEO of SolarCity, talk about the company's initial public offering on the Nasdaq this morning.
Anthony DiClemente, Barclays analyst, and Robert Cihra, Evercore Partners analyst, debate which one of the tech giants should be in your portfolio.
Why are shares of one of the most profitable companies in the world declining? Jonathan Geller, The Boy Genius Report president, weighs in on Apple's recent pullback, and the escalating tablet wars.
Lou Brien, DRW Trading Group strategist, and Michael Gurka,Spectrum Asset Management, discuss whether the market's bounce back will continue, as the Dow sits above the 13,000 mark but the Nasdaq lands in negative territory. "I think these equity markets, and the S&P in particular is really poised to continue to have another really good year," Gurka added.
Scott Nations, Chief Investment Officer & President, NationsShares says there would be horrible consequences if the U.S. goes over the fiscal cliff. He discusses the S&P 500's moves from now until the end of the year.
Barry Knapp, Barclays, and Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors, provide a preview of what investors can expect from the markets amid "fiscal cliff" bickering in Washington. Investors need to remember "this is politics, not economics," Bernstein added.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports EU stocks closed higher despite mixed signals from the U.S., and a look at what's moving commodities and stocks, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson and Bob Pisani.
"We lack savings, we encourage borrowing, and that's the wrong policy," said Peter Boockvar, Miller Tabak equity strategist, weighing in on how investors can protect their portfolios in an uncertain market.
A look at what traders will be watching ahead of the market's open, with Yra Harris, Praxis Trading.
Jim Chanos, Kynikos Associates, explains his short position on Hewlett-Packard and why he believes the company's acquisition strategy has destroyed value.
CNBC's John Carney and Michelle Caruso-Cabrera discuss how worries over the fiscal cliff are impacting U.S. company investments, and just who really is to blame for Hostess going bankrupt.
Facebook is denying reports it's in talks to partner with Yahoo on search, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Intel's CEO Paul Otellini is retiring in May of next year. CNBC's Jon Fortt reports the challenges for his successor will be in smartphones and in tablets.
Intel's CEO Paul Otellini is set to retire in May of 2013. CNBC's Jon Fortt takes a closer look at the shift in management.
Discussing what the markets can do to better prepare for unexpected disasters, with Bart Chilton, CFTC commissioner.
"We will all be lucky if we still have fifty percent of the asset values that we have today," said Marc Faber, Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, warning investors to prepare for a massive market meltdown.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports European markets are still worried about Greece, while CNBC's Gary Kaminsky compares Apple against RCA. Also, an update on mid-session trading, with CNBC's Bob Pisani.