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Hillary Clinton may be the next US president. Theresa May is likely to be the UK prime minister. Beyonce's prophecy that girls "Rule the World" may be coming true.
U.S. interest rates are too low given progress in the U.S. economy, Kansas City Fed President Esther George said on Monday.
Now that markets have hit a new high, "history tells us there should be plenty of upside to follow," according to one firm.
U.S. stocks closed higher on Monday as investors cheered an election in Japan and extended a jobs-report rally.
The yen fell against the dollar after the Japanese ruling coalition's victory boosted hopes for more monetary stimulus.
Both stocks and bonds looked expensive after rallying together and were now vulnerable to a quick sell-off, Goldman Sachs said.
The Fed won't hike rates this year, and that will continue driving market gains, said Alain Bokobza, head of global asset allocation at Societe Generale.
Asia markets were bolstered by election results in Japan and Australia, shrugging off concerns a strong U.S. jobs report might push the Fed to hike rates.
Trader Todd Colvin explains why zero interest rates and a top-heavy market will continue to drive gold higher.
It was a "remarkable" market Friday but there's a limit to relying on Fed policy, Mohamed El-Erian says.
Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital Partners reviews the main factors driving stocks and how investors should be positioned in the coming week.
Look out, market watchers, Goldman Sachs' Jan Hatzius says.
June's jobs numbers were great, but unseasonably low May hiring has been chalked up to the weather.
The further Treasury yields fall, the more big investors may need to chase returns in other asset classes.
The 287,000 jobs added in June will give Hillary Clinton a boost, but there's some peril in the next few months, Politico's Ben White says.
This will be the strongest summer housing market in a decade, says Realtor.com's Jonathan Smoke. Here are the hottest markets.
June's massive jobs beat shows the United States is on track to achieving full employment, Jared Bernstein said.
June's strong jobs report dashes some recession fears, but it is not a strong enough catalyst to get the Fed moving on rate hikes.
The nation's unemployment rate rose to 4.9 percent in June, according to the Department of Labor. Does that tell the whole story?
European stocks soared to close sharply higher on Friday, after investors cheered on the news that the U.S. had created 287,000 jobs during the month of June.