Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, and Warren Meyers, Illustro Trading, discuss market growth going into 2014.» Read More
The Commerce Department reported the March deficit on international trade in goods and services increased to $40.4 billion from $39.4 billion in February.
Stocks opened higher on Wednesday, following a rocky trading session yesterday that left the blue-chip index down 0.3 percent. How should investors be positioned? Ronald Weiner, president and CIO of RDM Financial Group and Charlie Smith, CIO of Fort Pitt Capital Group shared their market outlooks.
Is the notion of "buy-and-hold" or "set it and forget it" approach to investing dead? Is it time to question the wisdom of this approach?
U.S. stock futures are up as Europe is trading up 1 to 2 percent. The put/call ratio at the close yesterday was 1.28—meaning 1.28 puts bought for every call—fairly high. This is a contrarian indicator, as it represents stock that needs to be bought back eventually. What does it mean? It means traders are either getting short or hedging their long positions.
Much of the demand for the precious metal is reportedly coming from Germany, where the memory of hyperinflation continues to significantly influence thinking.
The Queen was made to hang around for 5 days this week while her elected representatives attempted to form Britain’s next government.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a slightly higher open Wednesday as fears of contagion from the European debt crisis eased as Spain vowed to slash its public deficit.
The only thing missing from the weekend’s $1 trillion rescue package for Europe is a good acronym, Timothy Scala, a macro strategist at hedge fund Sophis Investments told CNBC.com Wednesday.
Britain’s new prime minister, David Cameron, will have to contend with the demands of his own Conservative Party as well as those of his Liberal Democratic partners, the New York Times reports.
Two analysts told CNBC Tuesday of several views they had on how investors can benefit from the weakening euro caused by the Greek debt crisis.
Gary Gensler, the head of the CFTC, is also testifying in the House of Representatives on the cause of last Thursday's plunge. Mary Schapiro, the head of the SEC, has also released her testimony. ...There are two main points that most seem to agree upon.
How should investors be trading in these volatile market situations? Jamie Cox, managing partner at Harris Financial Group, and Dan Genter, president, CEO and CIO of RNC Genter Capital Management, discussed their market outlooks.
The Dow ended lower Tuesday as investors locked in some profits on stocks and sent gold to a new closing high as geopolitical worries left the market a little jittery.
Stocks retreated on Tuesday, following a 3.9 percent gain in the Dow during the previous session. So where are the best places to invest now? Bill McVail, portfolio manager at Turner Small Cap Growth Fund, and Mark Travis, CEO of Intrepid Capital Funds, shared their insights.
After years of planning, waiting, and yes, delaying some of the most important programs in its history, 2010 is the year when Boeing will see if it can finally deliver.
Last week’s sharp drops and heightened volatility were due in part to the severe debt crisis in Greece and, more specifically, growing fears that other European nations are at risk — especially Spain, Portugal, Italy and Ireland.
Stocks opened lower on Tuesday as yesterday's global rally lost momentum. How should investors be positioned? Ed Keon, portfolio manager and managing director at Quantitative Management Associates, Prudential Financial and Jason Trennert, chief investment strategist and managing partner at Strategas Research Partners shared their insights.
Stocks advanced in mid-afternoon trading Tuesday, led by consumer and techs, after major exchanges agreed to put curbs on big drops in individual stocks.
In response to the statement that the Nasdaq had declared "self-help" (refused to route orders) against NYSE Arca, a NYSE spokesman said, "There are all kinds of false positives for self help, and people declare against us sometimes for no reason at all."
The House has posted the testimony of both Larry Leibowitz of NYSE and Eric Noll of Nasdaq before the Financial Services Subcommittee, scheduled for 3pm ET today. Mr. Noll noted that as of yet there was no clear "'smoking gun' that single-handedly caused or explains Thursday's events." However, he said three events occurred around the critical 2:40-3:00pm time period last Thursday...