U.S. government debt prices moved lower on Thursday, after the Federal Reserve tweaked its comments on the timing of an interest rate rise.» Read More
U.S. Treasuries should bear the brunt of rising interest rates, so think TIPS and ultra-short funds.
Greek lawmakers continue to rangle over the country's austerity measures. Will recent events inspire investors to get out of the market? David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney, and Meg McClellan, J.P. Morgan Private Bank, discuss.
Eric Takaha, Director of Corporates/ High Yield, Franklin Templeton Fixed Income Group says a combination of cheap valuations and good fundamentals makes the high-yield sector attractive in the current market environment.
If your long-term plan is to keep working, investing and living where you are until the day you retire, and then change your lifestyle and financial life, you are practicing what I call “cliff living”—living one way until you abruptly leave the world of work, then leaping to a whole new level of life and finances.
Jason Pride, Glenmede director of investment strategy, discusses opportunities in U.S. equities and why he likes emerging markets in Asia. "The balance sheets of the governments are extremely strong," he adds.
UniCredit is planning to raise up to €25 billion ($32.6 billion) through the issue of so-called covered bonds as Italy’s largest bank by assets seeks to open up a new stream of funding amid ongoing pressures on bank liquidity in the euro zone, the Financial Times reports.
Strategies for investing in fixed income instruments, with Christian Mundigo and Kip Testwuide, BNP Paribas co-heads of sales for fixed income.
Every lap around the track, each sit up and all of those salads are just one more way to save for retirement.
With uncertainty and volatility big issues much like last year, money managers say go for high dividend-paying stocks and sectors such as healthcare, consumer staples and utilities.
In the low-interest rate environment of today, new strategies are needed to make the most of your savings and avoid the inevitable bite of inflation.
Amid a plethora of worries ranging from political unrest in the Middle East to slowing growth in China, the hope normally associated with the start of a new investment year has been trumped by fear. Rather than playing down risk, investors are obsessing over it.
Our special report focuses on the financial decisions that will pay off throughout the year — saving, preserving, allocating and investing money.
2011 was a volatile year for the financial markets, and many experts expect 2012 to be the same. What's an investor to do? Cast your vote.
Savings rates are near zero, stocks are expected to be volatile, and the job market remains weak.
Financial resolutions are great, but when it comes to investment decisions, you'll need information and commitment.
Whether you are twenty-something and in your first job or sixty-plus and and retired, there are steps you should be taking.
While experts recommend tracking expenses to rein in unbridled spending, it is possible to build a nest egg without accounting for every penny. Start by having your paycheck deposited into a master account, from which all big payments are auto-debited.
There's a specter haunting JP Morgan Chase. It is the ghost of investment banking.
Jack Welch, former chairman of GE says Mitt Romney has the leadership skills that highlights him from the rest of the GOP candidates because of his experience founding Bain Capital.
Where are 10 and 30-year yields headed in 2012? George Goncalves, Nomura Securities Intl., provides the forecast, and insight on whether the Federal Reserve will provide QE3 this year.