Louis Navellier, whose "Squawk Box" model portfolio is up 19% this year, shares his views on how to ride out the volatility in the market.» Read More
The euro had a big runup after the Greek crisis was temporarily resolved, but traders are flummoxed about next moves.
We're in a "slow growth economy and things aren't getting any better" as the second half begins, J.J. Burns, president of J.J. Burns & Co., told CNBC Friday. In this environment, stick with companies specializing in health care, he says.
Zero exposure to stocks is the best way to position a portfolio over the next few months as markets look set to remain volatile due to a "pretend and extend" strategy on Greece, Bruno Verstraete, CEO at Nautilus Invest told CNBC.
The sexual assault case against Dominique Strauss-Kahn is on the verge of collapse as investigators have uncovered major holes in the credibility of the housekeeper who charged that he attacked her in his Manhattan hotel suite in May, according to two well-placed law enforcement officials. The NYT reports.
Japanese businesses are pessimistic and euro traders don't know what to think — it's time for your Friday FX Fix.
The second half of the year should see European stocks performing positively, Michael Browne, portfolio manager, Europe at Martin Currie, told CNBC Friday.
Sovereign default in developed economies could be "catastrophic" for investors, a report by BlackRock Investment Institute noted, as many traditionally have large holdings in government debt as a very low risk, relatively low return investment.
Alan Greenspan, former Federal Reserve chairman, discusses the crisis in Greece, the end of QE2, and President Obama's plan to tackle the deficit.
Strong medicine for Greece will jumpstart aid plans and currency investors' fears will ease, one strategist says.
Investment professionals have a new pitch: The sky could soon be falling. So-called black swan funds — named for rare and unexpected events — offer a way to profit in the event of a market collapse, the New York Times reports.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.
The gloom which has descended on the British high street, with shop closures and well-known chains collapsing, is set to continue as consumers cut back, Mike Dennis, senior consumer analyst at MF Global, told CNBC Thursday.
Around 750,000 British teachers, civil servants, border agents and other public sector workers went on strike on Thursday after negotiations with the government failed to come to a resolution over proposed pension reforms.
The "Mad Money" host looks at what's kept many investors out of the market's recent rally.
Stocks closed higher for a third-consecutive session Wednesday, led by banks, amid end-of-quarter window dressing and after the Greek parliament approved austerity measures to avoid a debt default.
A look at Greece's austerity plan as the country waits to secure another tranche of international aid, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Clearly, all over Europe, we have a failure to communicate. A default, which would have been triggered by a negative vote, would have thrown the euro zone into chaos, and Greece especially would have been decimated. Folks were not paying attention to the risks involved.
Stocks were higher for a third session Wednesday, led by banks, following the Greek vote and a positive pending home sales report.
Europe is “on sale,” according to Sarah Ketterer, portfolio manager and CEO of Causeway Capital Management, and European P/E multiples are currently lower than every other region in the world.
If you think you've got it tough living in America, just be glad you're not going to be in Greece as that nation begins to confront the true reality of austerity.