|Day Low/High||128.58 / 131.35|
|52 Wk Low/High||56.41 / 130.00|
This is the area for stocks that are too high to buy, but too low to sell, and a terrible place to be.
Stephanie Link, director of research for TheStreet, discusses her favorite go-to list of stocks she is buying on down market days.
Instead of studying the failed-to-beat-the-street metric we should study what happens when you blow the quarter.
Jim Cramer says it is possible that stocks could have found a bottom, but it will take a long time for retail money to jump back into the market.
Jim Cramer says there are too many unknowns in Amazon's fourth quarter for him to want to trade this stock.
With menu of juicy dividends on the way, now is a good time to exercise some discipline.
Global fundamentals suggest that this will not be a repeat of 2011's flame-out.
Despite a run-up in the stock, performance in Europe could be a roadblock for the heavy-truck maker.
Stephanie Link, director of research for TheStreet, reaffirms her bullish stance on China and reveals 6 ways to invest in the country.
When so many high-yielding stocks aren't high-yielding anymore, it's harder to make a case for them.
This rally is based on stronger retail sales and Europe being goaded into printing money and issuing euro bonds.
Among the stocks getting interesting here are Eaton, Groupon and Salesforce.com.
The ability to exploit and stretch creativity is embodied by CEOs like Decker's Angel Martinez.
Shares of the truck manufacturer are surging today, but its business abroad could negatively impact its quarterly earnings report tomrrow.
U.S. markets are pointed higher on further hope of a eurozone resolution and on the back of strong earnings from Caterpillar.
This market requires you to have a blend of cyclicals, defensives and dividend plays.
If traders can believe rumors of a United Technologies deal, then there's hope.
You have to be wary of U.S. companies that have high exposure to Europe.
It has generally paid to buy stocks at the bottom of the S&P 500's trading range, and that's where the index is right now.
Companies' positive reports count for nothing, so why not wait for stocks to pull back?