One of the year's most popular trades is losing steam in a hurry as the currency landscape suddenly looks a lot different.
Stocks rallied after a string of brutal sessions, but one strategist believes more pain could come before a bottom.
Traders were ready to shake off the detritus of Monday's market plunge with a follow-up rally, but some worried the good times wouldn't last.
There was, for lack of a better word, "pricing havoc" in some ETFs.
Monday's stock market action was bound to be messy, but it was made even worse by a major technical pile-up just as the session got underway.
Market chatter about what the Fed's next steps will be suddenly has shifted from when it will raise rates to when it will offer more stimulus.
Bove said he hopes buyers step in to stem the damage. Otherwise, the consequences could be severe.
In 2012, the SEC revised the system-wide circuit breakers that would halt the broad market under times of severe stress.
For years, Piper Jaffray has been one of the biggest bulls on Wall Street, and with good reason.
Two events have occurred in the last two weeks that have added to the anxiety of traders.
Two popular indicators show fear is at a fairly extreme level.
Everyone is lamenting the global decline in stocks, but much of the damage has indeed occurred in only the last couple weeks.
One development has loomed as a marked positive: Declining correlation between individual stocks and sectors.
A growing consensus of market experts believes the Fed will increase rates in September. Traders in fed futures, though, tell a different story.
Traders are worried collateral damage from global market weakness, including a high yield debt fallout and selloff even in better performing sectors.
Volume may have been heavier than normal, but there still wasn't enough to rally the troops significantly.
The Federal Reserve got a little more breathing room Wednesday from the push to raise interest rates in September.
The news in the commodities business is not showing any signs of improving following Glencore's report of a first-half loss.
Donald Trump's raucous presidential campaign won't be the only thing lighting the political fires this fall.
We are in the meat of earnings season for retailers, and there are very clear winners and losers emerging.
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