If you doubt the effect that stimulus has on stocks, look no farther than the headlines from Asia and European equity inflows.
Shadow banking has come back to life after getting hammered during the financial crisis, but one segment has been especially rampant.
Risk remains to the downside.
There's a new term used around the oil patch these days. You better learn it if you're going to catch the bottom in oil.
The most recent GDP Now print puts first-quarter GDP growth at just 0.6 percent.
Weak oil revenues and the strong dollar is weighing on earnings expectations for the markets.
A year after his "Flash Boys" book rocked Wall Street, Michael Lewis says the market's "invisible scalp" persists.
Why the rally? Traders were surprised by the strength of the rally Thursday morning, which mostly occurred in the first 20 minutes of trading.
Fewer than 1 in 4 active managers have outperformed over the past 10 years and only about 4 percent of large-cap growth fund pros did so in 2014.
A rule lets the wealthy managers of private funds pay about half the tax rate they usually would—and it's unlikely to change soon.
For all of the excitement about Apple joining the Dow Jones industrial average next week, it might not make such a big difference.
It's great that the big banks will raise their payouts, but don't think they are all suddenly turning into dividend all-stars.
While many fast casual restaurants are still posting respectable earnings, the guidance is getting more conservative.
A day after a huge selloff on the euro, the currency enjoyed a nice bounce—and a potentially good selling opportunity for currency traders.
Are stocks dead in the water thanks to the dollar rise?
Controversy around Common Core hasn't stopped companies like Pearson, McGraw-Hill and Apple from cashing in on huge education contracts.
The S&P 500 has seen drops greater than 1.25 percent in two of the last three session, just two weeks after setting an historic high.
The markets were obsessed with a stronger dollar Tuesday.
Some 32 stocks in the S&P 500 and another 13 in the Nasdaq have been what legendary investor Peter Lynch dubbed "ten baggers."
In a blistering critique of what it perceives as BNY Mellon's many shortcomings, Marcato Capital Management demanded the CEO's replacement.