"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer shares how you can tell a stock has reached a buyable bottom.» Read More
Economists, recognizing that bubbles tend to come in bunches, are on the lookout for the next market to fizzle. They say that governments, central banks and international bodies should scrutinize a few markets that look likely to froth over in the next few years.
President Obama on Monday sternly warned Wall Street against returning to reckless and unchecked behavior that had threatened the nation with a second Great Depression. So how are investors faring one year after the financial meltdown? CNBC contributor Michael Yoshikami, president and chief investment strategist at YCMNET Advisors and Thomas Meyer, CEO and chairman of Meyer Capital Group Wealth Management shared their market insights.
Stocks pared their losses Monday as President Obama's speech on financial reform had little impact on the market.
The President's speech on financial reform across the street from the New York Stock Exchange elicited little interest from the trading community, as important as it was.
In our one-hour special presentation “One Year Later: Reflections From The Street”, Maria Bartiromo sat down with four of the biggest names on Wall Street: John Mack – Chairman & CEO of Morgan Stanley, Larry Fink – Chairman & CEO of BlackRock, Robert Diamond – President of Barclays and Vikram Pandit – CEO of Citi.
The market looks healthy, the economy is going to continue to outpace expectations in the near term and this is a favorable environment for equity investing, said Liz Ann Sonders, chief investment strategist at Charles Schwab.
I’ve been covering financial news for two decades, but the memories of that weekend will always be among those that stand out in my mind. Among the most vivid are those of speaking with some of the key players who were involved firsthand as these historic events unfolded.
Market uncertainty has left some as to whether to buy in or get out. Where should investors look to gain profits? Jamie Cox, Managing Partner, Harris Financial Group and Christopher Zook, chairman and CIO of CAZ Investments shared their market insights.
Markets opened lower on Monday as investors worried about the U.S.-China trade dispute and reflected on the one-year anniversary of the Lehman Brothers collapse. The tariffs came on the heels of a union complaint that a surge of imports of the Chinese tires were taking away American jobs.
Stocks declined Monday as investors worried about a trade dispute between the US and China and reflected on the one-year anniversary of the Lehman Brothers collapse.
Anyone know why futures are weaker...anyone? Futures are weaker as President Obama's imposition of a 35 percent tariff on auto and light truck tires from China has traders worried about a potential trade war. China has responded by probing the alleged dumping of American auto and chicken products.
There is enough support at the moment to prevent a large correction taking the S&P 500 index down to 840, Bob Doll, chief investment officer of global equities at BlackRock, said Monday.
Shares of Frontier Oil have been range-bound for months, but options are looking for the stock to break higher by this fall.
Investors were in a reflective mood Monday as the anniversary of the collapse of Wall Street titan Lehman Brothers brought back memories of the financial crisis and raised fresh doubts over the recovery.
With Lehman's collapse there are lessons that can be learned as an investor to avoid similar peril. Do not miss the opportunity to benefit from the greatest bankruptcy in Wall Street history.
"Individual clients are anxious," says one market pro. "We see signs of speculation from some of our clients that are not connected to reality."
For those of you who received my Investor Brief e-letter on Tuesday (since Monday was Labor Day), I want to follow up on the key items we were keeping an eye on this week and also mention a couple of other important developments.
Stocks struggled Friday as a sharp drop in oil prices offset an improvement in consumer confidence and FedEx's raised outlook. Plus, there was some profit taking after a five-day rally, the market's longest run since November. Meanwhile, gold hit a seven-month high above $1,011 an ounce as investors were looking for a hedge against the dollar's slide. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
Look to investing in high quality stocks in this type of market environment, said Donald Yacktman, president and co-CIO of Yacktman Asset Management. He shared his market strategy and stock picks with investors.
It’s time for our weekly chart analysis with Jordan Kotick, Global Head of Technical Analysis of Barclays Capital.