What's the best trade for next week? Jeff Kilburg and Scott Nations discuss with Jackie DeAngelis.» Read More
There's a lot of pessimism in the air right now. This pessimism is rooted in themes I’ve been discussing for weeks and weeks—namely, lower profit margins from spiking energy, food, and raw material prices; supply-chain disruptions from the Japanese disaster that cuts into top line sales revenue; and gasoline price hikes depressing the consumer. It’s all there and it's all a problem.
Stocks extended losses in the final hour of trading Tuesday as oil prices sank and after Alcoa's weaker-than-expected revenues disappointed investors. Alcoa and Chevron led decliners.
Risk-on has been investors' favored approach to currencies for several weeks now. But one top strategist says the time for risky business is ending.
In the three years I’ve been writing about Chinese reverse mergers there has been one nagging question: Where have the regulators been?
CNBC's Jim Cramer on today's market movers and losers.
Japan is beginning to look like an emerging market in the sense that its valuations "are getting very attractive," said Templeton Emerging Markets Executive Chairman Mark Mobius.
Despite the big rally markets have recently had, stock valuations are still "quite reasonable," said Art Nunes, CIO of Northwest Asset Management.
Stocks sank broadly, triggered by disappointing results from Alcoa, and as a report by Goldman Sachs calling for a drop in commodity prices sent oil prices on a nosedive. Alcoa and Chevron fell, while Wal-Mart gained.
The supply-demand is in favor of the airlines right now, said Jim Corridore, analyst at Standard & Poor’s.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche says the Fed has goaded investors into a hunt for yield. As a result, they're moving into longer-term bonds and riskier assets.
President Obama and Congressional Republicans are tabling proposals to balance the budget, and Americans have a right to be skeptical.
Lower energy costs are good, right? Alcoa specifically cited higher energy costs as a problem. So why isn't lower oil helping stocks?
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Business travel is picking up. Is it time to bet on Vegas and airline stocks? Robert LaFleur, Hudson Securities Gaming and Lodging analyst, and Jim Corridore, Standard & Poor's airline analyst, discuss the best bets in these sectors.
U.S. equities are seeing a consolidation while emerging market stocks are accelerating, said Mark Tepper, managing partner and co-founder of Strategic Wealth Partners.
Student loan debt outpaced credit card debt for the first time last year and is likely to top a trillion dollars this year as more students go to college and a growing share borrow money to do so, reports the New York Times.
A look at what the charts are saying about the market with Mark Tepper, Strategic Wealth Partners, and Hugh Johnson, Hugh Johnson Advisors.
For one thing, debate on the strength of the global recovery this year. Goldman's comments on a potential top in commodities, made yesterday, is typical of that debate...
Stock index futures slightly pared losses, although remained down, after the government reported import prices rose in March, and the trade deficit fell.
If clients weren't getting what they were looking for, they wouldn't be investing in hedge funds, says Leon Cooperman, chairman & CEO, Omega Advisors. Also, a discussion about what the funds are doing to generate fees, and revisiting Steinhardt's comments last week regarding Warren Buffett, charitable giving and David Sokol's departure from Berkshire. With Andrew Ross Sorkin.