The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
The emerging markets aren't what they used to be, but four-star fund manager David Lazenby says they still hold lots of promise for investors.
A day after the Federal Reserve cut interest rates another three-quarters of a point, CEOs joined Squawk Box to share their outlook on the economy and markets.
The Federal Reserve cut the fed funds rate by three-quarters of a point, to 2.25 percent. CNBC asked the experts how investors should adjust their portfolios. Here's what they said.
What's on the menu for your portfolio? Morningstar equity analyst Mitchell Corwin has pinpointed five food-producing "standouts" with stocks at reasonable prices.
It's a familiar refrain from strategists and fund managers, especially these days: Think long-term. Jensen Investment Management chairman Robert Millen and David Katz, chief investment officer of Matrix Asset Advisors, think that's the only way to go.
When stock prices tumble, some investors run for cover. Others, like four-star fund managers Jason Votruba and Jeff Auxier, find buying opportunities in beaten-down stocks.
Brent Wilsey has a most appropriate stock pick for the feast day of the patron saint of Ireland. On St. Patrick's Day, the president of Wilsey Asset Management told CNBC that he finds great promise in shares of the Bank of Ireland.
On a day when the market's under pressure and lots of red ink is flowing, where's a stock-market investor to go? Bernie McGinn, founder of McGinn Investment Management, named a couple of companies he believes have already turned the corner to a comeback.
For the week ending Friday, March 14, 2008 the US Markets ended mixed. Market moving events include the Fed's $200B expansion of its securities lending program and the Bear Stearns bailout, amongst others leading to extreme market volatility. The Dow gained 417 points on Tuesday, only to lose the majority of its gains to close up only 0.48% for the week. The VIX crossed 30 for the first time since January. Next week, the markets will watch for the the FOMC announcement on interest rates Tuesday, the Visa IPO on Wednesday, and a slew of brokerage earnings including Goldman Sachs, Lehman Brothers, Morgan Stanley and possibly Bear Stearns.
The major U.S. indexes were a mixed bag this week, all close to flat, while commodities continue their record setting pace, and the US dollar falls to new lows.
With stocks sharply lower today, shareholders need to protect their portfolios. So what are some of the best defensive stock picks? CNBC asked the experts.
Looking for stock market diamonds in the rough? Four-star fund manager Jerome Heppelmann finds them in a couple of tech stocks that have really been roughed up.
Five-star fund managers are looking past this week's market gyrations and offering investors some promising stock opportunities.
Ron Sloan is surveying the wreckage in the financial sector, and spotting some opportunities for investors.
Kevin Rendino describes himself as a "large-cap value contrarian." What could that mean for your portfolio? "I sort of go where the world is not focused on today," the BlackRock portfolio manager told CNBC. "I end up selling stocks when valuation and expectation levels get very high."
The consumer discretionary sector has taken a beating recently, but a couple of top market professionals think it may be time for investors to move into the sector.
Two fund managers are wary of the big rally that followed moves by the Federal Reserve to pump liquidity into the economy, but they've still got some favorite stocks.
Beware the Ides of March? Not if the Markets say so. With the markets soaring today, I looked up some of the biggest gains of all time. Interestingly, the Dow and S&P have had their best days in points and percentage in mid-March. Here are some stats on the biggest gains...
The Federal Reserve's liquidity announcement injected life into stocks Tuesday, and the Dow jumped more than 150 points. To give investors an edge, CNBC asked market experts for their best trades in this market.
Does fixing infrastructure both across America and around the world open up investment opportunities? Several experts think so.