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Banks sold off on Monday, along with global stocks, as the dollar strengthened after Friday's better-than-expected U.S. jobs report for May. Experts tell CNBC that the recovery in the financial markets is just an illusion and won't last long.
The dollar strengthened against a basket of currencies Monday, extending gains made late last week as U.S. Treasury yields rose to 7-month highs after better-than-expected jobs data prompted demand for the greenback.
Global stocks rose Friday as optimism grew about an improving U.S. labor market ahead of key jobs data. As a solid second-quarter earnings season winds down, experts tell CNBC they expect earnings per share to move up 15 to 20 percent next year.
Global stocks and oil futures rose in tandem Thursday on hopes of an economic recovery. Experts tell CNBC emerging markets and commodities stocks are key places to invest.
Global stocks rose as the dollar fell Thursday, as investors became more hopeful of a global economic recovery. But experts tell CNBC the bond market needs to stabilize before we can make any real progress.
Despite most of Asia ending slightly higher Wednesday, European stocks fell, dragged lower by commodities and banks. But experts tell CNBC that as the economy recovers so will commodity stocks.
The good times can't last forever without reality stepping in and dampening sentiment, but the recent rally from the March 9 low has been a long, strong one. Unfortunately, experts tell CNBC a correction is coming.
The recent rally in the Dow Jones Industrial Average is in its "final stages," Roelof van den Akker, technical analyst at ING Wholesale, said Tuesday.
After the S&P Ratings Agency lowered its outlook on Britain to negative from stable, stoking fears other AAA-rated countries which are running huge debt levels could share a similar fate. Experts tell CNBC that a global government debt crisis is coming.
Global stocks seesawed Friday, but oil prices were on the increase. This week the energy stock reached fresh six-month highs. Experts tell CNBC oil is becoming the new gold.
As global stocks fell Thursday on concerns about the economic recovery after the Federal Reserve lowered its forecasts for U.S. growth for the next three years, safe-haven play gold rose. Experts tell CNBC the precious metal's price is likely to resume its upward climb.
The S&P 500 index is still in a higher trend and if it breaks past the 950 level, it is likely to extend the rally toward 1,000, according to Chris Locke, MD of Oystertrade.com Management. But the index is still in a bear market, he added.
Emerging market stocks have diverged from Western stocks, according to Bob Parker, vice chairman of asset management at Credit Suisse.
The risks of investing in the US seem as high as those for investing in certain emerging markets, particularly in the short term, Paul Ramscar, assistant director of private clients for Tyche in Hong Kong, told CNBC Thursday.
Although global stocks were down again on Thursday, experts tell CNBC it is time to buy U.S. stocks, just not companies relying on the government.
As talk of the United States' ability to keep its AAA rating resurfaced Wednesday, one analyst told CNBC that the impact could be prove a major drag on the strength of the dollar.
Global stocks rose Wednesday as investors grew more optimistic about the global economy recovering. But experts interviewed on CNBC remain torn about whether this is a bear-market rally or a new bull market.
Global stocks were higher Wednesday despite data out of China showing the country's industrial output rose less than expected in April. But experts tell CNBC there is real growth potential in the Asian economy.
Global stocks were mostly higher Tuesday as expectations grew that the worst may be over for the global economy. Experts interviewed by CNBC consider whether the expectations are founded.
The banking sector was one of the few sectors in the red Tuesday as investors remained cautious on the health of the system. Experts tell CNBC how to invest during the uncertainty.