TORONTO (Reuters) - Hundreds of small mineral exploration companies may have their stock delisted by Canada's TSX Venture Exchange in the coming months, choking off a development pipeline that has long supplied major miners with new projects. Full story
Eli Lustgarten, Longbow Research, says Caterpillar is probably reaching a bottom, and that as long as mining stabilizes, it should be an up year for the stock. The key is that earnings don't continue downward next year. Ann Duignan, JPMorgan, weighs in...
Doug Oberhelman, chairman & CEO, Caterpillar, explains the headwinds that caused weakness in the company's earnings. Mining activity has slowed down and inventories have been reduced among CAT dealers, he says. With Byron Wien.
Melissa Harris-Perry’s panelists continuee the discussion on security and privacy in the wake of the news that the NSA has been tapping phone and Internet data.
Fast Money traders Stephen Weiss and Jon Najarian debate the play on the mining company after it lowers its guidance.
Discussing the legal obligations of data mining, with Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management; and Joel Reidenberg, Fordam University professor.
New York Times correspondent Suzanne Daley reports from debt-strapped Greece on efforts to raise revenues with gold mining despite deep concerns over environmental dangers and lax oversight.
John Smith, Silver Standard Resources CEO, discusses his latest mining project in Mexico, which holds one of the world's largest silver reserves.
Members of the mining community look on as they are addressed by their leaders during a strike at Lonmin's Marikana platinum mine in Rustenburg, 100 km northwest of Johannesburg, May 15, 2013. REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
Mining operations can be seen at the Rio Tinto alumina refinery and bauxite mine in Gove, also known as Nhulunbuy, located 650 kilometers east of Darwin in Australia's Northern Territory July 16, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray