Gold rips higher. Is it time to get bullish gold? With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, Jim Iuorio at the CME and Anthony Grisanti at the Nymex.
The Futures Now team discusses which key levels in bonds to watch.
The Futures Now team discusses how long stocks can continue to head higher. Also, the best trades for next week.
Equities tend to gain in the period leading into interest rate tightening cycles, then reverse when the tightening begins.
Stocks pop after Fed Statement.
The Futures Now team discusses the drop in yields ahead of the Federal Reserve statement.
Buying stocks overseas—including ETFs—can be perilous.
Permabear Peter Schiff of Euro Pacific Capital says forget about the word "patient," the Fed is more likely to start QE4 than raise rates.
Calling the close as stocks slide. Trading the S&P E-mini, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
Euro Pacific's Peter Schiff discusses whether the Fed will hike rates. The Fed and the bond trade, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
Permabear Peter Schiff of Euro Pacific Capital says don't worry about the Fed tomorrow. With the economy softening, QE4 is a more likely scenario than a June rate hike.
As crude hits a 6-year low, a look at the next stop. Trading crude now, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders, Brian Stutland and Jim Iuorio, both at the CME.
The Futures Now team dissects oil's trajectory going forwards.
Investors should sit up and take notice of Tuesday's housing starts miss because the data is directly plugged into GDP.
If you doubt the effect that stimulus has on stocks, look no farther than the headlines from Asia and European equity inflows.
With the Fed looking to hike rates, the markets' data dependency could degenerate into a full-out data addiction.
Risk remains to the downside.
Weak oil revenues and the strong dollar is weighing on earnings expectations for the markets.
Why the rally? Traders were surprised by the strength of the rally Thursday morning, which mostly occurred in the first 20 minutes of trading.
Faber now says that it's wise to be in blue chip stocks—but he has a particularly frightening rationale behind his unusual call.