The IPO market is suffering withdrawals and postponements, and stocks that have priced are roughly 20 percent below the midpoint of price talk.
Even though there is good news about the Ferrari IPO, the pricing of Ferrari has nothing to do with the recent IPO market.
Watching investors buy stocks on bad news has been enough to persuade reliably bearish Bob Janjuah to change his mind.
If some economists are right, it's going to take a whole lot less progress in the jobs market to get the unemployment rate to keep falling.
It is still early in the third quarter earnings season, but traders are already focused on the quarter that matters most: Q4.
Poor performance weighed heavily on the industry, causing the biggest net loss in capital since the fourth quarter of 2008.
The symmetrical triangle shows neither the bulls or the bears can gain dominance. However, once the breakout starts the move is often very quick.
Investors are missing a serious threat ahead in the market, according to one analyst who sees the ranks of the "fallen angels" swelling.
Evidence is mounting that the jobs recovery's best days are in the rearview mirror.
For Valeant investors, the bad news is that the bad news seemingly keeps on coming.
Exchange-traded funds are expanding their quest to take over the investing world.
The group is headed for its worst full-year returns in four years.
The recent popularity of junk goes counter to multiple warnings from Wall Street experts.
The IPO market is repricing, and that is good news for investors.
At this rate, 2016 as well as 2015 may be out of the picture for an interest rate hike.
The math is pretty simple: A lack of purchasing power for consumers has led to a lack of pricing power for companies.
Now-Cast Data Corp bases its economic forecasting on mined data
Deflation talk these days is mostly centered on the euro zone and parts of emerging markets, but the U.S. is dancing on the brink itself.
There has been an inconsistency in the behavior of the Dow and that of the S&P 500 and Nasdaq over the past few weeks.
Ferrari said they would float 17.2 million shares at $48-$52, about 10% of the company.