*Boeing finds cracks in wings of Dreamliners in production. *Facebook shares hit another record after UBS raises target. NEW YORK, March 10- U.S. stocks dipped on Monday, weighed down by soft data out of China and Boeing's latest production setback.» Read More
The yen keeps slipping and housing data awaits - it's time for your FX Fix.
After China fears caused investors to pause yesterday, CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis offers a look forward to the U.S. markets.
European shares close down for a second day in a row, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
Stocks move modestly on Apple's decision to return dividends to investors; the Nasdaq and the S&P's gains were enough to propel each to new 52-week highs; the New York Fed President says there is no decision yet on further quantitative easing, and news of Apple's announcement to return cash to shareholders and buyback stocks drove the stock higher, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The selloff in Treasurys will drive more money into equities, with a third of that likely to go into emerging market stocks, Mark Mobius, Executive Chairman of Templeton Emerging Market Group told CNBC on Tuesday.
Templeton's Mark Mobius tells CNBC investors should stay with emerging markets. Asked if there will be a "hard" or "soft" economic landing in China, Mobius says China is not landing, they are going to continue to fly. He also explains why he expects the Federal Reserve will launch a QE3 effort, and says it's possible we'll also get a QE4 and even a QE5.
"Growth and dividends are not mutually exclusive. We love companies that are committed to growing their dividends over time. Those are generally the best performers over long-term. It's great to see Apple do this and we hope other American companies, even high growth companies will follow in their footsteps," says Neel Kashkari, Pimco head of global equities.
Stocks closed flat on Friday but major indices posted the best week since last December; investors are eyeing Apple again as the company announces it will hold a conference call to discuss the outcome of the tech giant's cash balance; traders will also be watching the ten-year as yields climb and prices fall, and analysts are concerned that oil prices could hinder economic growth, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The yen has had a rough week, and this strategist says trading patterns suggest the weakness could continue.
Forget the U.S., E.U. and Japan. Look to Eastern Europe, Latin America, and the Asia-Pacific region for stable sources of income.
By 2050 the big economies will no longer be emerging, and the emerging economies will no longer be very big.
CNBC's Mandy Drury reports on the European market surge, pointing to key market-moving stocks. Meanwhile, John Taylor, of FX Concepts, explains why investors should short the euro.
Investing in the Philippines, Peru or Uganda may seem excessively risky for many investors. Not so, says HSBC Senior Economist Karen Ward.
Stocks finished mixed but the Dow finished at its highest since December 2007; A sell off in the bond market sent yields higher to levels not seen since last October; The U.S. dollar moved higher against the euro and the yen, and Portugal is feared to be the next European nation to face financial trouble, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
European stocks close out around 8-month peaks, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
Gas prices are rising because demand is rising in the developing world, which is a more consistent and growing pressure than fluctuating tensions in the Middle East, the Christian Science Monitor reports.
It was the first time the Dow closed above 13,000 and the Nasdaq closed above 3,000 on the same day and the FOMC announcement was as expected but the push came after JPMorgan's better than expected capital allocation announcement, which prompted the Fed to release the results of the stress tests early, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
European stocks closed at their highest level in nearly eight months, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports investors and traders are not expecting much to be said about QE3 or interest rates at today's Fed meeting; February retail numbers are out this morning; traders will be keeping a close eye on oil and natural gas prices; and full results of the latest bank stress tests will be released on Thursday.
If Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke stays mum on quantitative easing, here's what to do.