Paul Gambles, co-founder at MBMG Group, says the gap between China's real economy and its capital markets is getting so wide that it may be approaching a "breaking point."» Read More
Hopes that governments worldwide will aid ailing industries and implement stimulus measures to fight against a deepening economic crisis lifted Asian stocks Wednesday. Experts tell CNBC an end is near for the economic gloom.
Following are today's biggest winners and losers, including GE, Intel, Disney and more.
Our aim was to attempt to study market trajectory in the presence of twice as many advancing issues compared to declining issues (and vice-versa) for 10 consecutive trading days.
Monday's market rally was short-lived with Asian stocks making humble gains while European stocks fell Tuesday. In the midst of the market volatility, experts tell investors to tread carefully around the rallies but that there are some signs of a market bottom.
Not quite, Cramer says. Here's your guide to trading this market.
Global stocks started the week in the green, with the Hang Seng index closing over 8 percent higher, on investors' optimism over a possible U.S. automakers bailout. CNBC's experts deem this rally to be a big one and for investors to get off the sidelines and get back into stocks.
Crude oil prices are now mired well below $50 per barrel, and they look to be heading lower still. While some of the price pressures are obvious, there is one that may be less so: hedge fund liquidations.
Global markets were mixed Friday ahead of the November nonfarm payrolls data out in the U.S. Crude fell almost 7 percent overnight as market volatility persisted. Analysts interviewed by CNBC give their views on where to invest.
Despite the unexpected drawback in U.S. crude inventories, oil prices continued their fall Thursday, to below $46 a barrel, near four-year lows, as economic fears deepened. As the downturn persists, analysts interviewed by CNBC suggest oil could fall to $20 a barrel.
As markets continued their volatile trade Wednesday, low-risk assets like U.S. Treasuries retained their luster, despite offering the lowest yields in decades. Betting on credit may offer better returns than stocks, some analysts say.
Stop worrying about another Great Depression. It's not going to happen.
The real source of today’s stock market plunge is a collapse of China’s purchasing managers index, which fell to 40.9 in November from 45.2 in October, its fourth straight monthly drop. Inside the index, export orders fell significantly.
Risky assets are slowly coming back into fashion but it's still a good idea to sell when the market rallies, analysts told CNBC.
Going into corporate bonds may offer faster returns than investing into battered stocks, some analysts tell CNBC.
The bottoming process has begun in stock markets and now is the time to buy good value US, Chinese and energy stocks, experts tell CNBC.
With investors hoping President-Elect Barack Obama will come up with a plan to save the economy, experts warn there is no escaping economic cycles.
Debasing the currency to help economic growth seems the best solution for now, some market experts believe.
Now that recession is a certitude, the market is fearing the next level: a depression. Market experts weigh in on what to expect.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks, including CF Industries, Gentex, SunTrust and others.
China Central Television's auction of its primetime ad time Tuesday yielded nearly $1.4 billion in revenue, 15 percent more than last year. This Chinese version of the American upfront ad sales period attracted global companies like Coca-Cola who have become more committed to the growing economy since the Olympics.