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As 2014 comes to a close, Michael Farr offers up his top 10 stock picks for 2015.
Whether at the institutional or the mom-and-pop level, investors are pouring more money than ever before into U.S.-based equity funds.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
We've seen some crazy trading charts, such as oil, but the dollar gets our nod as chart of the year, and hints at the global growth outlook.
U.S. stocks are on track for eight quarters of consecutive gains—the longest winning streak in 16 years.
Corporate profits look set to expand in 2015, but changes in central bank policy or a ramp-up in inflation could be headwinds.
UBS floor director rang the opening bell on Tuesday to celebrate 50 years on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.
The whole world is suddenly in love with the 10-year Treasury note, and for U.S. consumers that could mean lower rates on mortgages.
For investors nervous about falling oil prices and their effect on junk bonds issued by the energy industry, there are still some jewels amid the junk.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The Dow will have more difficulty touching 20,000 in 2015 than hitting 18,000 this year, Wharton's Jeremy Siegel tells CNBC.
As 2014 wound down, the banking industry received a couple of gifts from regulators.
Shake Shack, known for its fresh burgers and shakes, filed for an initial public offering with U.S. regulators on Monday.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a lower open on Tuesday, as oil prices continued to weaken and Greece remains in focus.
After nearly 15 years, the Nasdaq finally looks like it could regain its March 10, 2000, high of 5,048.62.
Take a look at some of Monday's after-hours buzz: Civeo, McDonald's & more
Greece may be one of the first trouble spots for markets in 2015, but it's not likely to be what really rocks them.
As traditional banks face tighter restrictions and the demand for credit grows, a clear winner is beginning to emerge.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
The world's werewolf population likely will have one less member, thanks to the benevolence of Argentine President Christina Fernandez de Kirchner.