This is one tough, nasty, skeptical market.
The recent spate of bad news has been just that, with no effective relief from the U.S. central bank or any of its global counterparts.
Possible, though in bear markets, you always get rallies.
One thing for certain about market corrections is eventually they'll stop. The problem, of course, is figuring out where.
Is oil, or Fed fears responsible for big banks' stocks poor performance to start 2016?
The rapid tumble in the stock market has brought with it a correspondingly quick slide in interest rate expectations for 2016.
One of the most frustrating—and unsuccessful—quests in 2016 has been the Search for a Successful Strategy.
Wall Street banks' earnings show a tougher environment for lenders in the mortgage market.
Important to stay above August lows.
As the thick of earnings season begins this week, be prepared to hear that the strong U.S. dollar is the culprit behind many disappointments.
It's been a tough 2016 for Wall Street banks, which have seen their stocks plummet as part of the global market sell-off.
"It feels like sell program after sell program," said Michael Cohn, chief market strategist at Atlantis Asset Management.
Banks' loans are costing them more as defaults are on the rise in the U.S.
China and oil volatility coupled with weak earnings are just a few issues weighing on markets.
Earnings would be negative even without counting energy, the first time that's happened since S&P 500 profits turned negative in 2015.
Amid the wreckage of the crude oil market, Warren Buffett is extending his bet on an oil giant.
The CME's tool for tracking the probability of a hike has dropped, most recently indicating just a 38 percent chance of a move.
In the days before oil fell below $30, Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway bought 2.5 million shares of an oil giant.
Global slowdown taking toll on U.S. companies.
Uber may be years from an initial public offering, but it's already pushing stock to retail investors through Wall Street brokerages.
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