Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day on what it takes to stand up against web giant Google while the Senate Antitrust Committee investigates the company.» Read More
Bill Gross, PIMCO founder & co-CIO, says don't look for double-digit returns on any financial asset class for the next few years.
I think we are in that final volatile phase, traders will be watching the markets ability to start lower and finish higher, says Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management.
Goldman Sachs analysts cut their outlook for the price of Brent oil and for copper going into 2012, saying that they see "a flatter upward trajectory for commodity prices, with increasing risks to both the up and the downside."
The bad news is the data coming out now is awful, whereas six months ago it was getting better, says Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus market strategist, who adds that the good news is that the correction in market pricing has already been recognized.
European stocks were expected to open lower on Tuesday after falling to their lowest close in a week on Monday with banking stocks among the biggest losers following an admission by Greece that it will miss its deficit targets for the year.
Foreign investors continued selling emerging market bonds and currencies on Tuesday, extending the rout that has plagued the market in recent weeks. One strategist told CNBC there may be plenty of more selling to come.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says the U.S. is not Europe, and gives five reasons why financial problems across the pond are not the same as here in the United States.
CNBC's Rick Santelli takes a look at the Treasurys.
More uncertainty remains for the euro. "Looking into the fourth quarter, there is significant downward pressure," says Jens Nordvig, global head of G-10 currency strategy at Nomura Holdings . "We could be testing the lows from 2010."
Gary Ran, partner and chairman at Telemus Capital, shares his stock picks for yield.
Explaining his bullish outlook for the remainder of the year, with Brian Belski, Oppenheimer & Co. chief investment strategist.
The volatility of recent months may be enough to send the average investor to the sidelines, but pros are quick to remind that it's the ups and downs, not the flat lines, that make money.
Once a sure-bet, investors are beginning to doubt how long emerging market plays can generate steady returns.
With inflation still looming as an economic wild card, investors are taking a closer look at asset classes that traditionally outperform as consumer prices rise.
September has almost always been a bad month for stocks, and the past one amply illustrates that. October, however, is often the beginning of of a multi-month upswing for equities. This fall, however, there's little in the way of fundamentals to suggest historical trends will play out.
Money managers say take tax losses in cyclical sectors that suffer the most in a bear market and invest the proceeds in more defensive sectors, such as health care and consumer staples.
A portfolio of multinational companies yields income, even when the stock market declines.
Given the debt and growth problems plaguing the U.S. and eurozone, and the resulting tumult across world stock markets, it might be a good time to look at these asset classes, say analysts.
As yield becomes ever-harder to capture, where will you move your investment capital?