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The financial crisis is going to "haunt us for a long period of time" and secular, non-traditional headwinds are going to act as a governor to economic growth and stock market performance, said Doug Kass, founder and president of Seabreeze Partners Management.
Stocks moved back into correction mode Wednesday after Chinese stocks tumbled 5 percent, sending another ripple around the world.
There are several "short-term tactical standpoint" plays to be made now, said Dean Curnutt, president of Macro Risk Advisors.
China's stock market crashed before the economy's slowdown last year, and it rose before the strong recovery earlier this year. So does the current selloff presage fresh economic troubles? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his stock-market insights.
Forex strategists Alan Ruskin of Royal Bank of Scotland and Mike Moran of Standard Chartered Bank discussed where the U.S. dollar is headed and where investors should be looking to maximize their profits.
Oddly, stocks in Shanghai were trading UP in the morning session, when trading resumed in the afternoon (they have a break midday), the index fell apart. No explanation was offered for this, but several traders noted that Buffett's editorial in the New York Times appeared in this break, which happened around midnight Eastern Time
World markets are back in selloff mode Wednesday, with Shanghai's 5 percent tumble the first indication that Tuesday's rally for world stocks might be a one-off event.
The price of oil could slump toward $20 as the fundamentals supporting it are still extremely weak and its currently only being held up by fear of inflation, Johannes Benigni, managing director at JBC Energy, told CNBC.
The S&P 500 has probably reached its peak for the whole year and could head back down toward 945 points over the coming months, Chris Locke, MD of Oystertrade.com Management, told CNBC.
Stock markets are due for a short-term correction of four or five percent, King Lip, portfolio manager at Baker Avenue Asset Management, said Wednesday. But he remains positive on the market for the long term.
No matter when it happens, traders remain convinced the stock market is set up for a pullback that could take it another 10 percent or so lower before it can start to really move higher.
We should expect another run in commodities heading into the fall, said Frank Holmes, CEO and CIO of U.S. Global Investors.
Small cap stocks may be risky, but they’re great for investors who want to make money in this type of market, said Chao Chen, portfolio manager at TFS Capital.
Stocks bounced back on Tuesday, closing up after Monday's sharp selloff. The market continued its recent pattern of shrugging off certain economic data and continuing in whichever direction it intended to go for the day. Housing starts dropped 1 percent in July after an upwardly-revised 6.5-percent jump in June, falling well short of expectations. Meanwhile, a gauge of inflation fell more than expected: Producer prices dropped by 0.9 percent last month, compared with a 1.8-percent gain in June. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
Call it a marriage gone right! Pulte Homes takes over Centex in a $1.53 billion deal. This transaction would create the largest homebuilder in the country and $350 million in savings to boot. Pulte Chairman & CEO Richard Dugas discussed it with Maria Bartiromo.
Stocks finished near their highs for the day Tuesday, snapping a two-day losing streak. American Express led the Dow after an analyst upgrade.
Hewlett-Packard shares trading down slightly after reporting better than expected earnings and revenues.
Mark Hurd, HP's CEO told Maria Bartiromo exclusively, "HP is executing well in a challenging market. We are investing for growth and are poised to be an early beneficiary of a turnaround in the economy.”
It’s going to be one of the worst back-to-school selling seasons for the PC makers, said Paul Kedrosky, consulting strategist at Ten Asset Management and Gene Munster, senior research analyst at Piper Jaffray. They shared their views for the technology market and discussed where investors should be looking.
Stocks rebounded Tuesday after Monday's drop. Will the rally continue? Was yesterday a mere dip — or the first warning of the correction? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his stock-market insights.