CNBC's Bob Pisani explains why emerging market economies are turning around and growing more aggressively again, despite a lack of evidence to support a rally.» Read More
Peter Schiff of EuroPacific Capital believes a Syria strike could be a big driver for gold. But he says the metal will enjoy a "huge rally," even without it, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
Peter Schiff makes the case that gold will go stratospheric. With CNBC's Mandy Drury and the "Futures Now" traders.
Can the gold recovery continue? Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, owns gold and silver, and discusses where the metals are headed next, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders, Jeff Kilburg at the CME and Anthony Grisanti at the Nymex.
PIMCO strategsist and portfolio manager Tony Crescenzi believes the Fed is likely to taper, but bond yields will still drop, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
PIMCO strategsist and portfolio manager Tony Crescenzi understands the argument that bonds will suffer another 1994-type collape. But here's why he disagrees, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Have interest rates topped out? Pimco strategist Tony Crescenzi looks at a possible September taper and the next move for Treasurys, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
Nasdaq OMX has sent a letter to listed clients, a mixture of an update and partial mea culpa as officials continue to address the shutdown last Thursday.
Are Thursday's U.S. economic data may be "good enough" for the Federal Reserve to taper? Judging by the reaction of the 10-year yield, the bond market seems to believe they are.
With a potential Syria strike looming, only the brave will short oil over the long holiday weekend.
Greg Priddy, Eurasia Group, provides perspective on how Middle East unrest is impacting energy prices, including a reduction in production in Libya.
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Pavel Molchanov, Raymond James energy analyst, provides his views on where energy prices are likely headed with issues in Syria escalating.
Unintended consequences are in part to blame for volatile markets. To paraphrase Donald Rumsfeld, it's not the known unknowns that worry traders, it's the unknown unknowns.
The situation in Syria is impacting oil prices, surging 3 percent today on concerns of potential U.S. military action. Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, and David Hale of David Hale Global Economics, discuss economic threats.
NBC's Jim Miklaszewski has the latest on Syria as the world awaits President Obama's decision on military action. Michael O'Hanlon, Brookings Institution, and Daniel Serwer, Johns Hopkins discuss what this may mean for the markets.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports the futures news from the Nymex. Today was the best day of the year for crude.
Gold is up 20 percent off its lows. Discussing the outlook for gold, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Should Syrian tensions be a major concern for gold? Jim Iuorio and Jeff Kilburg have a "fundamental" disagreement on the matter. With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the "Futures Now" traders.
Bond yields take a break. Top manager Krishna Memani, OppenheimerFunds, discusses bonds, the taper and the Fed, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Krishna Memani of OppenheimerFunds said the 10-year yield will be closer to 2 percent than 3 percent by year-end, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the "Futures Now" traders.
Forget stocks, forget gold, because there is one commodity Dennis Gartman says every investor needs to own: aluminum.
Is a breakout coming? Dennis Gartman discusses what he's buying. And is tech poised for a breakout? With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
What Apple and Facebook earnings will do for the tech sector, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Brent crude was steady above $108 after a strong reading on Chinese manufacturing bolstered hopes for higher demand.
Gold broke below the key psychological level of $1,300 an ounce as safe-haven demand for the metal eased due to strong Chinese manufacturing data.
I would bet inflationistas a truckload of scarce limes that inflation pressures are temporary and inflation is about to fall, says Ron Insana.