Investor Jim Rogers explains why he’s not investing in U.S. stocks right now. (0:45)» Read More
Jim Rogers, CEO and chairman at Rogers Holdings, said he expected regulation and taxes to increase and mentioned several ways to profit from agriculture.
Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings CEO & chairman, explains his bullish outlook on grains and China; how he views a global slowdown as a buying opportunity; and why he would buy gold on a dip.
The Dow and S&P 500 may have hit their highest levels since 2008 on Tuesday, but well-known investor Jim Rogers is still staying away from stocks. Instead, he’s playing the rally with commodities.
The Dow closes above 13,000 for the first time since 2008, but will the market continue to rally? Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings CEO & chairman; Michael Holland, Holland & Company chairman, and Steve Grasso, Stuart Frankel managing director, discuss whether an economic rebound is brewing; the impact of high oil on stocks, and the outlook for housing and the U.S. dollar.
"Let Greece go bankrupt, let all the people who bankrupt go bankrupt, and then you can start over, you reorganize the assets and start over," Jim Rogers, CEO of Roger Holdings, told CNBC. "Until that happens, this is going to be an on-going endless discussion," he said.
Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings CEO & chairman, discusses why he thinks Facebook stock will be too expensive; the outlook for the U.S. economy; and why the zero interest rate policy is hurting savers and eventually the U.S. dollar.
World markets may be riddled with uncertainty, but billionaire investor Jim Rogers anticipates gains in one sector for years to come.
Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings discusses why he is shorting stocks and investing in commodities. Also, Mosaic announces it plans to cut phosphate production by 250,000 tonnes in the next three months.
Widely-followed investor Jim Rogers explains why he's shorting stocks around the world in favor of agricultural commodities. But he's not even optimistic about them over the next two years.
Want to make money in the stock market? For investor and commodities bull Jim Rogers, "you have to own silver, you have to own rice, you have to own real things if you’re gonna survive," he told CNBC Tuesday.
Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings chairman & CEO discusses why he is skeptical the Europeans will find a solution to their problems and why the situation will be worse in the U.S. the next time there's a financial crisis.
Jim Rogers thinks Marc Faber has got it wrong about China, when he says the country is possibly headed for a hard landing, which would lead to a devastating impact on commodities around the world.
The first in a series of interviews in CNBC's Investors Clinic was commodities bull Jim Rogers, who shared his views on metals - especially precious metals – and other investment opportunities.
The price of gold is due for a correction and this could be used as an entry point by investors eager to get exposure to the precious metal, while the dollar is likely to strengthen as there has been too much pessimism about it, famous investor Jim Rogers told CNBC Tuesday.
The recent decline in commodity prices has little to do with fundamentals and everything to do with the collapse of brokerage firm MF Global, says renowned investor Jim Rogers, who described the sell-off as artificial.
Famous investor Jim Rogers reiterated on Wednesday his view that investors will benefit from owning commodities whether the global economy improves or not.
Gold has many years left on its bull run, but the precious metal will eventually reach a bubble, famed investor Jim Rogers told CNBC Wednesday.
The U.S. economy is likely to experience a period of stagflation worse than the 1970s, which would cause bond yields to spike, commodity bull Jim Rogers told CNBC on Friday. Rogers said governments were lying about the inflation problem and the recent rally in Treasurys was a bubble.
A Greece bankruptcy would actually be a good thing because "it's time for people to acknowledge reality," well-known investor Jim Rogers told CNBC Friday.
The Swiss central bank's decision to set a limit on how much the Swiss franc can appreciate against the euro is "a huge mistake," investor Jim Rogers, chairman of Rogers Holdings, told CNBC.com on Wednesday.