Janet Yellen's comments at her Federal Reserve confirmation hearing could affect emerging markets, says Bessemer Trust CIO Rebecca Patterson.» Read More
UBS says large pension funds are expected to take billions out of stocks. Michael Farr of Farr, Miller & Washington, offers investment advice.
Investors remain cautious after the Fed announced it is keeping its bond buying program intact. Rebecca Patterson of Bessemer Trust offers trading strategies.
The U.S. economy is likely to grow a bit more quickly next year, but don't look for big changes in the pace of new hiring.
The slowing growth in prices has further emboldened the Fed to maintain its bond buying.
Michael Farr, president and majority owner of Farr, Miller & Washington, LLC, explains how to invest for retirement in the next 10 years.
Investors should have about two years worth of those core living expenses in liquidity to get through long-term volatility in markets and to make sure they don't sell at a bad time.
It's time to get defensive, and two companies offer robust opportunities, Michael Farr of Farr, Miller & Washington says.
Twenty-somethings must invest early and often because there may be no safety net when they need it, CNBC guest contributor Michael K. Farr says.
Dividend paying stocks are under attack from short sellers, with the "Fast Money" traders; and Bill Greiner, Mariner Wealth Advisors CIO, offers strategies to playing the market for the long-term. "There are real selective opportunities within the emerging market space," says Greiner.
How to play Lululemon after the company's see-through yoga pants debacle, with the "Fast Money" traders; and what should your long-term portfolio look like in a zero interest rate world? Michael Farr of Farr, Miller and Washington, offers insight.
CNBC's Melissa Lee and Michael Farr, president of Farr, Miller & Washington, discuss why the Facebook Generation needs to start "liking" stocks now. Why young adults should begin an investment strategy for their future.
The average man has 30 percent more in taxable investments than the average woman and 72 percent more in his IRA, according to a new study.
April 15 is looming, but if you look carefully there are a variety of possible ways to lower your 2012 tax bill.
You probably realize there are tax breaks related to your home, your charitable giving and your work—but you may be eligible for more than you know.
Instead of ending the mortgage-interest tax deduction, adjust it to do what it is intended to do: stimulate home buying, one industry insider says.
Research by Wells Capital suggests that any sudden rise in bond yields after a Federal Reserve exit will benefit stocks.
After accumulating money in IRAs and 401(k)s, many retirees don't know how to transition from saving to spending. Here's a must-read guide.
If you're 10 years away from retiring, listen up to Ivory Johnson of Delancey Wealth Management for advice on how to save your money.
Everyone's goal is to retire a millionaire, but too many personal finance headlines want to sell you on the idea that there's a surefire method for incubating the million dollar nest egg.
Many financial advisors like ETFs, which offer low fees and trading ease, but ETFs are not perfect for all occasions.
Financial advisors stress that now is the time for investors to get serious about year-end financial planning checkup.
ore people are using e-tools and an array of a-la-carte advice services to self pilot their investments.
Famous founders reveal their secrets on how to build an iconic company—and change the world in the process.
Peter Cecchini of Cantor Fitzgerald said the U.S. needs wage growth in order for the economy to be structurally strong.
CNBC's Jim Cramer said Thursday that the road is paved for the Nasdaq to hit 5,000.
U.S. equities may be at an all-time high, but Wall Street analysts believe some stocks have plenty of upside potential.
As the deadline nears for 2014 IRA contributions, brokers want your business. They really, really want it.
More than a third of Americans have no savings, a new study finds, and many are living paycheck to paycheck.
First in Detroit, then in Stockton, Calif., and now in New Jersey, judges and other top officials are challenging public pensions. The NYT reports.