The run-up in utilities is down to investors' search for solid EPS growth and consistent, low-risk yields.
Critics love to hate hedge fund fees and performance, but the industry is poised to grow even more in 2015.
Investors hungry for yield have latched on to "the Dogs of the Dow" strategy, which pays off more often than not.
New Year's Eve is one of the biggest nights of the year for champagne sales. New Year's Day is one of the biggest days of the year for hangover cures.
It's probably fair to say that predictions about where oil is going fall somewhere between educated guesses and picking a number out of a hat.
Peek into the future of bank branches and you won't see many bankers.
An ETF that tracks regional banks is outperforming the S&P 500 in December, and commodity stocks have rebounded in the last week.
In a hilarious "Breaking Bad" spoof, the original cast of "Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman" reunites for "Dr. Quinn, Morphine Woman."
Whether at the institutional or the mom-and-pop level, investors are pouring more money than ever before into U.S.-based equity funds.
U.S. stocks are on track for eight quarters of consecutive gains—the longest winning streak in 16 years.
Corporate profits look set to expand in 2015, but changes in central bank policy or a ramp-up in inflation could be headwinds.
As 2014 wound down, the banking industry received a couple of gifts from regulators.
As traditional banks face tighter restrictions and the demand for credit grows, a clear winner is beginning to emerge.
The world's werewolf population likely will have one less member, thanks to the benevolence of Argentine President Christina Fernandez de Kirchner.
Exchange-traded funds tied to biotech and mainland China soared, while commodity and Russia ETFs took a beating.
For the secretive hedge fund Elliott Management, this New Year's Eve will mark more than just the closing prices of its 2014 investments.
On some domestic and international flights, paper or electronic boarding passes come packed with a wide variety of on-the-ground bonuses.
According to Goldman Sachs strategists, the answer is fairly simple: Bet on companies that don't see so much turnover in their shares.
Hedge fund behemoth Bridgewater Associates is poised to grow even larger.
A few billionaire investors have scored, but the average hedge fund worker isn't likely to see a fat bonus this year.
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