John Rutledge, Safanad's chief investment strategist, discusses how China's economy is impacting U.S. markets.» Read More
Stocks ended mixed on Tuesday after 10 banks were approved to repay TARP loans. The companies are expected to give back some $68 billion, about twice what the government expected. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
Stocks opened higher on Tuesday with financials leading. Ten banks are set to repay capital they received through the TARP. They're expected to give back some $68 billion, about twice what the government expected. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
The Treasury will hold three auctions this week totaling about $65 billion. Tuesday will be a $35 billion offering of three year paper. Wednesday has a $19 billion 10 year deal followed by Thursday's $11 billion 30-year offering. I am concerned with the 10 and 30 year auction and who shows up and in what force.
The US economy will beat China and other economies in shaking off the recession and returning to growth, Roger Nightingale, strategist from Pointon York, told CNBC Tuesday.
Asian shares fell Tuesday for a second consecutive session as investors worried that a recent rally may be overdone, though oil prices extended gains ahead of data this week expected to show a fall in U.S. crude inventories.
Thanks to renewed spending by Verizon and AT&T, as well as China’s seemingly endless growth, this stock is a buy.
Sam Lieber of Alpine Mutual Funds advised investors on how to make money in the housing sector through emerging markets.
Stocks are not cheap right now: Alec Young at S&P notes that the S&P 500 is trading at 17 times 2009 earnings, expensive by historic standards.
Asian markets were mostly higher Monday after smaller than expected U.S. job losses suggested a recovery is under way, while government bonds slid as investors speculated central banks may have to raise interest rates sooner than previously thought.
Asian stocks rose Friday as hopes for a global economic recovery drove up appetite for riskier assets, but traders were cautious ahead of U.S. monthly job data. Resource shares were among the leading gainers after oil prices surged to a seven-month high on hopes that the global recession had bottomed out.
This stock is up 119% since Cramer’s early March call. Is it still worth buying?
Nobody seems to be upset that Hummer is being bought by a Chinese company. That seems to break a news pattern.
If investors in New York and London are seeing the first delicate signs of a recovery, their counterparts in developing countries say they are witnessing a full-on spring.
Asian markets slipped Thursday, after disappointing U.S. private employment and services sector data led investors to trim over extended bets and look for better points to buy again.
David Lutz, managing director at Stiefel Nicolaus, and Charles Campbell, senior sales trader at Miller Tabak, shared the best places to invest in China.
Hummer owners are an unusual breed, but a little-known Chinese company's surprise purchase of the American maker of gas-guzzling, military-style SUVs is audacious even by their standards.
Managing directors Jim Awad of Zephyr Management and Phil Dow of RBC Wealth Management shared the best places for investors to put their money.
Since three state owned Chinese companies said they would buy stakes in Australia’s storied mining industry totaling $22 billion — as much as China’s entire investment here in the last three years — some of this nation’s 21.3 million people have reacted with aggrieved nationalism.
I do like to kid Treasury Secretary Geithner, but in reality I think he has done a credible job under very difficult circumstances.
Asian stocks hovered close to eight-month highs Wednesday, pausing for breath after rallying on optimism that the global economy is through the worst, while the dollar struggled near its latest set of lows for the year.