A gauge to measure market fear fell to its lowest point of the four-year bull market, signaling a violent drop may be coming.
Goldman Sachs analysts see a robust near-term outlook for commodities and their picks in the sector include oil and copper.
Strong U.S. jobs data have given the dollar a leg up in the forex market, suggesting that an improving outlook for the world's largest economy is taking over as the main driving force for dollar gains.
After years of grabbing the spotlight in U.S.-China economic relations, U.S. concerns over the value of Beijing's currency appear to be fading, giving ground to newer issues like cyber-security.
Big investors have fallen in love with Google and analysts see the stock climbing to $1,000.
After busting through records, some traders say the stock-market bulls will keep running as a mentality of "the train is leaving the station" triggers more buying.
The bull market's latest run may have some cheering but traders say some of the stocks leading it are questionable -- a sign that a pullback could be ahead.
Hedge fund manager John Burbank says the risk-reward in this market dramatically favors equities, and he warns there is "no growth in any credit instrument."
Positive economic news has has been coming with a touch of fear, and Friday's strong jobs report served as no exception.
A better-than-expected jobs report may be sending the "wrong signal" about the economy, Goldman Sachs' top economist told CNBC.
On Friday, Cramer celebrated the actions of Ben Bernanke over the past several years and said that the Fed chairman "saved the world" from economic catastrophe.
Japan will have to make "huge" efforts to get its economy moving again, and the process could take years.
The dollar surged to a three-and-a-half year high against the yen on Friday and Dennis Gartman, editor of "The Gartman Letter" told CNBC that it will only soar higher, reaching 125 against the yen in the next two years.
The rapid decline in the Japanese currency's value against the U.S. dollar has analysts wondering where to place their next bets.
Tax increases and reduced government spending will have a severe impact on economic growth in the United States this year, Nouriel Roubini told CNBC.
Jim O'Neill, Chairman of Goldman Sachs Asset Management, says the momentum behind the U.S. numbers is good, despite the fiscal drag.
The biggest gold ETF outflow on record happened in February. Why investors are rushing for the exits, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Veteran bank analyst Richard Bove continues to be bullish on the banking sector.
Hedge fund titan Jim Chanos told CNBC he's short on Dell and wonders if the potential deal-makers circling the troubled PC maker are looking at the company's financials.
Apple is in a "dilemma", according to one analyst and a low-end version of the iPhone or even a rumored iWatch or Apple TV may not be enough to turn its fortunes around.