CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss geopolitical uncertainties and their impact on the markets.» Read More
Two marketwatchers recently sat down in a interview with CNBC to share their thoughts on the credit crisis, the economy, and the smart moves to make while the market is in limbo.
Hundreds of people gathered on the steps of Federal Hall near the NYSE to hear community leaders protest the $700-billion, taxpayer-funded bailout of troubled financial giants.
David Dreman, chairman and chief investment officer at DremanValue Management, says we’re in one of the worst panics we’ve ever been in but there are major values around.
Despite the high level of volatility, MarkTravis, of Intrepid Capital Funds, sees opportunities in this market environment. He advises investors to look for businesses with no financing risk.
Dean Barber, chief investment officer at the Barber Financial Group, says we have entered a long-term secular bear market, and he’s remaining cautious.
Agriculturals are defensive commodity plays, said Jonathan Kleisner, managing director of investment strategies at REX Capital Group.
Jonathan Vyorst, manager of the Paradigm Value Fund, sees opportunities in financials.
Ted Parrish, portfolio manager at Henssler Equity Fund, told CNBC it's a good time to take advantage of what big-cap stocks offer.
It's time to look at global stocks on a top-down basis, said James Moffett, Scout Investment Advisors chairman on "Street Signs."
High quality stocks are on the cheap, said Abhijit Chakrabortti, Morgan Stanley chief global equity analyst.
The government is starting to purchase stakes in financials, so should investors follow suit? Michael Cuggino, manager of the Permanent Portfolio Fund, says yes.
Focus on yields, says John Merrill, Tanglewood Wealth Management, because there are some "incredible bargains."
Stocks bounced back from their worst week ever with one of their best performances in history as investors cheered a global cash infusion designed to unthaw the credit market and avoid a global meltdown. The Dow gained more than 900 points, its biggest one-day point gain ever.
What stocks are going to be left standing after the current crisis has run its course? Paul Kedrosky of Ten Asset Management believes it will be companies that handle financial risk and tranparency well.
Stocks bounced back from their worst week ever as investors cheered a series of measures and cash injections by governments and central banks designed to prop up the banking sector and avoid a global meltdown. The Dow was up nearly 500 points, or more than 5.5 percent.
Shana Orczyk, research analyst at Peak Financial Management, said if we have not hit the market bottom yet, we're close.
At a time when many investors are looking to cash out, some market experts caution to stay in.
The next market shaking event will be Washington Mutual swaps, says Craig Columbus, Advanced Equities Asset Management chief market strategist.
As U.S. stocks opened higher on overseas gains ands news of European bank rescues, the experts cautioned investors to stay in the markets.
Stocks rallied at the opening bell Monday following a series of measures and cash injections by governments and central banks designed to prop up the banking sector and avoid a global meltdown. The Dow was up about 400 points, or 5 percent, within the first few minutes of trading.