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As Ford soars, one options trader is betting that the company will have a terrific week.
Three Texas counties are setting the example for other governments in planning for worker retirements, notes CNBC contributor Carol Roth.
When it comes to the fight against climate change, there are opportunities for positive—and profitable—change, says one green advocate.
One trader believes Chinese Prime Minster Li Keqiang's visit to India last week was mostly about trade.
As Japan finishes a tough week, options traders are loading on the bearish bets.
This expert explains why quantitative easing (QE) is not about printing money and why bank reserves aren't money.
The bonus system is no longer fit for purpose and should be scrapped. No bank will ever be brave enough to do this on its own, but it would only take one to open the floodgates.
College administrators better take a hard look at what they're offering students if they hope to weather a coming online storm, says a former Secretary of Education.
According to this expert the rally in gold over several years was based on a misunderstanding, which is only now getting cleared.
The low-cost advantage that China once enjoyed (at least in the East Coast cities called the Gold Coast) is starting to fade.
Brian Stutland explains why options traders are betting big on oil refiners.
The deteriorating economic and political triggers in Europe appear likely to cause a bout of serious risk-off, Mike Gallagher, director of research at IDEAglobal said.
Abe will have a tough job trying to convince his G-8 colleagues next month that his "three arrows" stimulus program is not just a subterfuge to boost exports, says this economist.
Currency pairs rarely trade where they "should," says this forex expert, but he goes ahead and attempts a forecast for the dollar/yen.
Central banks around the world are repeating the mistakes of former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan by flooding markets with cheap money, according to Brunel University's Moorad Choudhry.
Forgiving billions in student debt will encourage poor choices by families and embolden colleges to push up tuition, argues Professor Peter Morici.
While it is true that Federal Reserve policy is often led by the Chairman, it is clear that most governing members believe that the current course of action is the correct one.
What "Dow Theory" is telling us about the strength of this rally.
Bond market vigilantes have already forced a de facto policy shift to tighter credit conditions, writes this economist.
They're electric! Not just Tesla's cars, but its shares. Earnings are good, but the stock still seems a bit costly.
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