How to play geopolitical uncertainties, with John Rutledge, Safanad chief investment strategist; Abigail Doolittle, Peak Theories; and Zane Brown, Lord Abbett.» Read More
When will markets turn around? A lot of that depends on investor attitudes, says Doug Hirschhorn, chief executive officer of Edge Consulting, a firm specializing in “Peak Performance Coaching.”
The big story this morning is not the ADP report, which was bad, but the Chinese economy. Commodities are higher as Chinese February PMI rose for a 3rd month to 49, the highest since September.
The extreme volatility stock markets are going through can make it hard for investors to pick out an overall trend, but the technical analysts’ tool of Dual Moving Averages can help cut out the noise to focus on profits, Sandy Jadeja, chief market strategist at ODL Securities, told CNBC.
Global stocks were back in the green Wednesday, and the dollar rose to 3-year highs, as investors scrambled to limit risk. But concerns about the stability of the financial sector persist as Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke failed to rule out further bank bailouts in his testimony on Tuesday.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average could pull up from its recent dramatic freefall if the Dow Jones Transportation Average manages to stay above critical support levels, Roelof van den Akker, chartist at ING Wholesale Banking, told CNBC.
Global stocks rebounded Wednesday from sharp lows hit earlier this week, as 19 months after the financial crisis broke globally, volatility still rules the markets. Experts give CNBC their various investment tips to ride out the crisis.
Stocks head into Wednesday tentatively, as investors once more look to Washington for clarity on the Obama Administration's budget and policies.
As the market falls, many are flocking to the safety of bonds while others see that safety in jeopardy.
FINRA is out with some new tools to raise red flags for potential fraud. Are you protecting your investments?
Futures moved down a bit right after the close, traders cited several factors including GE, Google and Palm.
Stocks moved in a narrow range today, as Treasury Secretary Geithner said nothing controversial and neither buyers nor sellers were able to mount a convincing show of strength.
Geithner's got a coach! hat's what a lot of traders are saying about his testimony. Remember the Geithner curse, a follow-up of the Paulson curse: every time they open their mouths, the market drops.
Hope that the TALF will finally get launched is the main story this morning. $200 Billion in initial financing from the Fed for private entities to purchase asset backed securities like credit card, auto, and student and small business loans.
Asian stocks hit new lows Tuesday on renewed concerns over the global financial sector. European stocks managed to climb higher after Monday's major selloff. Experts tell CNBC where to invest during market volatility.
Global stocks were mixed Tuesday after the major selloff the previous day. Markets have been shaken by concerns that the global financial sector woes are deepening.
The S&P 500 could slump another 20 percent from current lows as it struggles to pull up from its latest leg lower, Richard Morrish, head of research from MIG Investments, told CNBC.
Investors are heading for their financial bunkers as confidence in the government's ability to turn around the financial crises dips to a new low.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average hit its lowest level in 12 years, slipping below 7,000, then 6,900 and then 6,800, as another bailout of insurance giant AIG stirred fear about the stability of the financial system.
Bill Losey helps you decide which strategy is right for you.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average opened at its lowest level in 12 years, slipping below 7,000 as investors grew increasingly skittish over the state of the stock market amid the wave of government bailouts.