Jeremy Siegel and Byron Wien disagree over how much the Fed has driven this year's rally.» Read More
The FMHR traders provide perspective on how the markets could trade after Friday's jobs report; and CNBC's Seema Mody reports on which stocks are trending on Twitter.
Jeffrey Cleveland, Payden & Rygel senior economist, discusses today's ECB interest rate cut, and whether a weak jobs number tomorrow will drive the Fed to issue additional quantitative easing.
Weighing in on the Bank of England leaving key interest rates unchanged at 0.5 percent and increasing its asset purchase program total to 375 billion pounds, with Jon Hilsenrath, Wall Street Journal chief economics correspondent, and Robert Brusca, FAO Economics chief economist.
Ray Attrill, Co-Head of FX Strategy at NAB says that the barrier to more QE from the Fed is pretty high.
Patrick Perret-Green, Head of FX & Rates Strategy for Asia, Citi says a rate cut by the ECB will not affect the euro's moves. He adds that investors should be concerned over what else the ECB can do to support the euro zone.
David Woo, Head of Global Rates and Currencies Research, BofA Merrill Lynch Global Research says the ECB will likely cut both the repo and deposit rates by 25 bps.
Shane Oliver, Head of Investment Strategy and Chief Economist at AMP Capital Investors says further easing from the ECB and BOE will help the market rally to continue.
Shane Oliver, Head of Investment Strategy and Chief Economist at AMP Capital Investors says U.S. nonfarm payroll figure is likely to be around 90,000, in line with consensus.
The euro is rising ahead of the ECB and troika meetings, with Kathy Lien, BK Asset Management.
Shares of Micron Technology spike 5 percent, with the FMHR traders; and Bank of America's sell side indicator is historically contrarian for stocks, with Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners.
Stocks are rising in a shortened holiday session, and the FMHR traders weigh in on whether this marks a "QE" bounce; Josh Brown of Fusion Analytics, explains why he went long equities; Kyle Cooper of IAF Advisors has a trade on oil ahead of Friday's jobs report; and CNBC's Herb Greenberg discusses whether Research In Motion is in a "death spiral."
CNBC's Mary Thompson and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the slew of economic data due out later this week, including the ECB's decision on an interest rate cut.
Christine Lagarde, IMF managing director, provides perspective on the debt ceiling, the European economy, and the Spanish banks. "The debt ceiling risk is likely to materialize in early 2013," says Lagarde.
Geoff Lewis, Global Market Strategist, J.P. Morgan Asset Management says Europe's woes is driving negative sentiment worldwide. He expects the euro zone crisis to continue to cast a shadow on the global economy going forward.
Tony Farnham, Economist at Patersons Securities says that the ECB has bought itself a little bit more time with the bailout deal for Italy and Spain, and will likely cut rates this week.
Sean Callow, Senior Currency Strategist at Westpac Bank says he expects the U.S. to add 130,000 jobs to the non-farm payroll.
Gary Schlossberg, Chief Economist, Wells Capital Management says that European banks account for a disproportionate share of global trade credit, and the current credit squeeze in Europe is affecting global trade.
Michael Jones, Chairman & CIO, Riverfront Investment Group says that the market is in a "three steps forward, two steps back" phase, and we are now in the middle of a 'step back' period. This means that monetary stimulus is imminent.
Michael Jones, Chairman & CIO, Riverfront Investment Group says the weak ISM data from the U.S. on Monday is an indication of what investors should expect of second-quarter earnings.
Is the banking system stacked against the average investor? Tom Ajamie, Ajamie LLP, and Jared Bernstein, Center On Budget and Policy Priorities, discuss. "There are so many hidden problems at the banks, who would have ever guessed that you had banks actually manipulating such an important key interest rate," says Ajamie.