Stocks keep flirting with record highs, but is now a good time for retail investors to take cash off the table?
The Nikkei has resumed its breakout uptrend, after dropping quickly on Donald Trump's victory.
December is traditionally a bullish month, but are we setting ourselves up for a disappointment? Is it all too far too fast?
The current downside target is $1,180. Failure to hold at this support level sets a target near $1,050.
Banks have begun pulling back as the market has come to realize no one really knows what is going to happen.
The NYSE will play host to what might be the most unusual IPO of the year: Innovative Industrial Properties.
Internet, health & personal care, home improvement, auto sales, and restaurant & bars all continued to see strong sales.
The bank ETF KBE is up a phenomenal 14.8 percent since the election. CNBC's Bob Pisani explains why it can't last.
As an exhausting election cycle draws to a close, the holiday travel season kicks into gear — with lower airfares and the potential for more crowding.
We've stopped going up because we have reached the limits of the ability to move the markets on the powerful but vague ideas.
Trading is back, another big beneficiary of a Trump win: many brokerage firms, stock exchanges and asset managers are up double-digits this week.
Traders are repositioning to prepare for less regulation and higher rates.
Traders were not expecting was a flat opening.
Rather than trade gold there are more effective and profitable ways to trade this rebound.
Wall Street is weighing whether markets will keep climbing if Hillary Clinton is elected president.
Generally positive economic news and better-than-expected earnings reports would typically lead to a higher stock market, but it's not.
The CBOE Volatility Index's moves in the last couple days are related to the election, but there's some longer-term trends happening as well.
Its too early to know which direction the Aussie will break but when it does, there's a high probability it will move towards projection targets.
In many ways, it looks like the markets have already done the Fed's work for them.
After the second China IPO to disappoint in a week, CNBC's Bob Pisani says there are two problems affecting the IPO market.
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