In a few years the rate of money flow and inflation will start to catch up to each other, eventually sparking a recession, a new analysis from Dick Bove said.» Read More
Stocks are likely to suffer in the short term, but jumping out of the market is not a smart move for most investors, said Jack Bogle.
The weather card could be in play again in coming days, and it won't merely be used by investors to shrug off disappointing data on the labor market.
Companies making headlines after the bell Monday:
Investors are celebrating the second strongest bull run since World War II.
Corporate America's love affair with debt has intensified, with record levels of borrowing happening in the absence of rate increases.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
Copper is swooning to its lowest levels in a year as Chinese demand wanes. However, it's not just copper.
As job growth strengthens and commodity prices rise, inflation could finally rear its head.
The S&P 500 index finished at a record closing high of 1,878 last Friday, rising 1 percent for the week, its second straight weekly rise.
EBay will reject a slate of board nominees proposed by Carl Icahn, raising the stakes in a battle over the company's governance.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Happy Monday. Stock market futures are looking kind of flat. "Flat" is a word we never like to use when talking about the Morning Six-Pack.
Marty Mosby, banking analyst at Guggenheim Partners, told CNBC on Friday that patient investors could be rewarded by putting money in these four stocks.
Double-digit annual returns for most U.S. public pension systems over the past two years have done little to shrink the yawning deficits.
Bill Ackman, who is betting $1.16 billion that Herbalife is a fraud, spent $264,000 in 2013 on lobbyists to press his case against the company.
As healthcare reform begins to take shape, venture capitalists see emerging opportunities in digital health start-ups.
Odds are against the stock market's aging bull making it through a sixth year, but this is no ordinary bull market.
Societe Generale and Credit Agricole are both targets of inquiries from several US government offices for allegedly dealing in Iran, Sudan and Cuba.
China has experienced its first corporate debt default in at least 17 years, and that might be the best thing that's happened to its bond market.
Some of Friday's midday movers: