CNBC's Bob Pisani describes the deciding factors that could take the S&P to a new high.
The 2130 level is a tough resistance level for the S&P 500 index and this offers traders three types of opportunities.
Digital technology has become more pervasive on the industrial side of the economy, and GE has been in the forefront.
Fintech has created a host of start-ups intent on stealing market share from old-school banks, but there are plenty of obstacles ahead.
The economic data has been poor this morning, though the market reaction has been fairly muted.
Normally, when the S&P 500 is less than two percent from a new high, you will see sector breakouts.
The trend breakout in NYMEX oil, first signaled by the Guppy Multiple Moving Average indicator (GMMA), has been confirmed.
Tuesday's rally appears to be tied to the battle over whether China's two mainland stock exchanges should be included in the world's biggest indexes.
The weekly dollar index chart shows several interesting patterns. On balance, the bias is towards renewed dollar strength.
All the steps being taken by the currency pair lead downward, which is great for short-side traders but not so encouraging for PM Shinzo Abe.
Mom-and-pop crowdfunding for the average person is about to become a reality.
Two months after the market's bottom, the IPO market is showing precious little signs of life.
The euro/yen pair continues relentlessly and inevitably towards 120, according to Daryl Guppy.
The dollar's 5-day rally & China growth concerns are making for an ugly day in commodities and commodity stocks.
After a decent start in the first two months of the year, sales slipped in the second half of March and into April.
Several retailers reported April numbers that disappointed.
The themes moving the market today remain the prevailing themes for the quarter.
There are three key features to look out for in this breakout in the gold price, which also happens to confirm our analysis back in February.
So far, this is a modest, garden variety pullback, not even a correction.
In what has been an otherwise dismal first-quarter earnings season, Wall Street is hanging onto one hope — that the worst may be over.
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