The market has been hitting record after record, and its run is only going to continue, two investing pros told CNBC Friday.» Read More
Taking your portfolio global? David Riedel thinks Brazil should be your first stop.
How does an investor get on the fast track in a slowing economy? Eric Schoenstein of Jensen Investment Management has a couple of suggestions.
What's the best sector for improving your stock portfolio near-term? Jeff Krumpleman of Fifth Third Asset Management thinks it's health care, and he has some specific selections that back him up.
Redneck" and "Wall Street" are not often mentioned in the same sentence, but they're close companions where Mark Travis is concerned. The chief investment officer of Intrepid Capital Funds counts so-called "redneck" shares among his favorites.
Despite oil's gains, the Dow, Nasdaq and S&P continue to move to the upside. CNBC asked the experts where you should put your money now.
Higher stock prices. They won't last, but while they're climbing, they're tradable. That's the message for investors from Barry James.
Stocks slid Tuesday in response to disappointing earnings announcements, but that doesn’t mean investors portfolios have to take a hit. CNBC asked market experts how investors could protect their portfolios and their profits, and here are some of their suggestions.
Last month, he heard the bell ringing. Now, he sees a long road to recovery. BlackRock vice chairman and global CIO of equities Bob Doll believes there's a lot of ground to be regained.
Green Week technology: Mike Zafirovski, chief executive of Nortel Networks, says his firm is playing a key role in the search for cost-effective corporate environmentalism. In an interview with CNBC, Zafirovski described how Nortel is helping corporate customers save energy -- and increasing value for Nortel's own shareholders.
Now that the first week of the technology earnings is over, many investors are breathing a sigh of relief.
Merck's revenues were light, but market reaction was positive. Eli Lilly's earnings were up sharply, but still disappointed the Street. So how does an investor play the results?
Big banks topped this week's investing news as they continued to fight their way through the subprime mortgage mess. For some, like JPMorgan Chase and Citigroup, which both reported earnings this week, it meant continued writedowns.
U.S. stocks soared more than 200 points Friday, led by financials and tech. CNBC asked the market experts how investors can best ride this rally.
Inflation, recession or stagflation, one idea seems to work: consumers' lust for sin. Charles Norton, co-portfolio manager of The Vice Fund, and Dan Alpert, managing director at Capital Westwood, offered advice on how to invest in adult pleasures.
Dan Veru, co-chief investment officer of Palisade Capital Management, expects market volatility to continue, and he’s placing his bets on small caps.
Want to position your portfolio for the recovery? Then fly in the face of the crowd calling for big-cap equities. So says William Greiner, chief investment officer of UMB Asset Management. He told CNBC he believes the U.S. is already in a recession -- and says the best thing to do is buy small-cap stocks.
Videogame maker Take-Two Interactive has its annual shareholders meeting Thursday -- and sure to be discussed is the hostile bid from rival Electronic Arts. What's the play on the game publishers? Michael Pachter, analyst at Wedbush Morgan Securities, offered his advicek to CNBC.
Consumer inflation rose by 4 percent over the last 12 months -- reflecting a 17 percent surge in energy costs and a 4.4 percent rise in food prices. Where are the safe investments in this environment? Jon Fisher, portfolio manager at Fifth Third Asset Management, named the sectors -- and the stocks -- that will thrive as inflation constinues to climb.
Arieh Coll, manager of the Eaton Vance Tax-Managed Multi-Cap Growth Fund, shares his best stock picks to beat the volatility blues. Hint: he names oil-&-gas, coal and wireless stocks.
Jack Welch, former General Electric chairman & CEO, took his replacement, current CEO Jeff Immelt, to task for the company's worse-than-expected first quarter earnings.