Just glancing at the headlines made the September jobs report look bad. Digging inside the details makes it look even worse.
IPO market has been flashing a strong yellow light for months.
Traders will likely do after the disappointing jobs data what they have been doing for the past six weeks or so: nothing.
Electronic market Liquidnet opens a dark pool to trade bonds.
Data-dependent Federal Reserve officials suddenly are finding the data turning against them.
Judging by the headlines, Russia may look like a nation in turmoil. Investors, though, don't seem to mind.
These are not normal times and anyone who relies on seasonality exclusively is courting trouble.
Reduced expectations for economic growth, corporate earnings and stock market gains hardly seem the ideal climate for raising interest rate.
Market tumult has delivered a hit to a number of areas, notable among them hedge funds, which have seen a promising year turn south in a hurry.
RBC in a note to clients Monday cut its full-year outlook for the S&P 500 from 2,325 to 2,100.
Cruise giant Carnival Corp. is putting the finishing touches on its newest travel destination in the Dominican Republic.
October may bring a partial government shutdown, which could hit the more than 400 U.S. parks and sites that draw millions each year.
John Boehner's decision to relinquish his House leadership post may complicate things for the Federal Reserve.
JPMorgan analyst report says "price insensitive" programs might cause repeated selloffs.
Fed leader's remarks that seemed to spark a fairly aggressive stock market rally Friday seemed to differ little from her previous speeches.
Janet Yellen has finally taken a side, clearly stating that a hike seems likely sometime this year.
Maintaining zero interest rates is creating a scenario in which containing risks "becomes virtually impossible," according to an analysis.
Another lackluster trading session
When fears are high about market liquidity comes a significant shift in the primary players in the corporate bond market.
The widely followed manager said the Fed's aversion to normalizing is having negative effects throughout the economy.