CNBC's Jim Cramer shares his thoughts on tax inversion.» Read More
The U.S. dollar will continue to be the currency of choice, said Ron Shah, managing partner at Jina Ventures.
Even if a downgrade in US credit is not imminent, the underlying conditions that raised such fears are worrying investors about what the future holds.
Stocks moved sideways on light trading today.The President signed the credit card bill this afternoon. Remember the key provisions: 1) Takes effect in 9 months 2) Card companies can't raise interest rates until the balance is sixty days overdue 3) Increases in interest rates due to non-payment can be reversed after six consecutive months of on-time payments.
Craig Columbus of Advanced Equities Asset Management and Peter Boockvar at Miller Tabak discussed their outlook for the economy and shared their sector likes and dislikes.
Peter Andersen of Congress Asset Management Company and Steve Grasso at Stuart Frankel, told CNBC how investors can prepare their portfolios for the weekend.
Stocks made another break higher on Friday as the dollar's drop spurred buying in multinational companies. Worries about a possible downgrade of the U.S.'s credit rating left the market on rocky ground ahead of the Memorial Day weekend but it also sent the dollar to its lowest level this year, which encouraged some buying. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
The credit problem right now is not just the availability, but the standards, said Jim Chanos, president and founder of Kynikos Associates.
Amid anxiety that Great Britain's debt rating will be cut, fears grow that the U.S. could lose its AAA rating. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS, offered CNBC his stock market insights.
Go to a local community bank first, Julie Casserly advises.
Stocks made another break higher Friday as worries about a possible downgrade of the U.S.'s credit rating left the market on rocky ground ahead of the Memorial Day weekend.
The following is an excerpt from Retire in a Weekend! The Baby Boomers’ Guide to Making Work Optional
Lately, Asia’s emerging markets have been demonstrating resilience in the face of the global economic crisis that many may have underestimated. As evidence of this, their exchange traded funds (ETFs) were among the first emerging market funds to once again move into positive trends.
According to the Washington Post, the U.S. is preparing to steer GM into bankruptcy next week, but other sources say they have no plan to do so-next week.
Dean Curnutt, president of Macro Risk Advisors, and Alec Young, equity strategist at Standard & Poor’s, said they are remaining cautious in the near-term.
Kinross Gold has risen with the price of the precious metal this week, and options traders apparently think that the mining company has more upside potential.
Stocks were set to move higher at the open Friday following a selloff in the previous session as concerns about a credit rating downgrade for the US eased.
After the S&P Ratings Agency lowered its outlook on Britain to negative from stable, stoking fears other AAA-rated countries which are running huge debt levels could share a similar fate. Experts tell CNBC that a global government debt crisis is coming.
Global stocks seesawed Friday, but oil prices were on the increase. This week the energy stock reached fresh six-month highs. Experts tell CNBC oil is becoming the new gold.
Markets head into the last session before the three-day Memorial Day weekend, with a wary eye on the dollar and interest rates.
While Wall Street often heads to the Hamptons for the summer, several factors could make this year a little different.