Who would have thought that the Fed would create enough drama in one week to be in contention for a Lifetime original movie?
Since Lehman filed for bankruptcy five years ago, a screen of the S&P 500 reveals that about 20 percent of the index components remain in the red.
Watch market movements this week. It should be quite a ride and confirm our contention that markets are not as rational as everyone thinks.
There's a modest global rally underway as Larry Summers withdraws from the Federal Reserve chair running. More important will be the Fed's updated economic outlook on Wednesday.
Happy Monday, and R.I.P. Lehman Brothers, five years later. Welcome to the special Larry Summers edition of the six-pack.
The Fed has started to wind down its monthly asset purchases and tapering suggests that the committee supports a withdrawal of an monetary stimulus.
An industry survey of airline Wi-Fi users finds some of them want a connection so badly, they'd give up access to the lavatory to get it.
Op-ed: Five years after Lehman Brothers, big pillars of reform are still not in place and five years from now, we could find ourselves in another financial crisis.
Regulators have been laboring to shore up the industry, but some still question whether cash would be safe in a crisis.
It's a two percent week. Major indices are up about two percent as Syria tensions ease, China shows signs of stabilization, and rates fall.
One of the toughest truths about investing is that no one has any idea what the market may do in the short term.
The firm's relentlessly bullish view of the market and economy didn't play well during a visit the firm's strategy team is paying to Asia.