Happy Jobs Friday. Breathe easy, the Twitter initial public offering is over.
Life is messy, much like expectations for Friday's nonfarm payrolls report. (IG)
Beware the coming of the "blow-off top," with warnings even by some of the market's biggest bulls. (A Dash of Insight)
Against all odds and, in particular, the austerity naysayers, there are 3.76 billion reasons to believe European banks are recovering. (Dealbook)
Congratulations to Mario Draghi, who made a few friends Thursday at the International Monetary Fund. (Xinhuanet)
And, finally ... close your eyes and imagine the last six years didn't happen. What do you get? A market that's only up 10 percent, meaning it has lots of room to run, or so says Ron Baron. CNBC.com's Matthew J. Belvedere explains.
—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him on Twitter @JeffCoxCNBCcom.
The currency war is getting out of control. Here's a snapshot of the week so far in central banking.
Investments by academic institutions did well in 2014, boosting long-term performance records hit during the financial crisis.
Banks no longer are the center of the market universe, Meredith Whitney said at a conference Wednesday.
Scott Minerd of Guggenheim thinks quantitative easing in Europe could work, but not for the reason you might think.
Hedge funds in both the U.S. and abroad are grabbing at investment opportunities in a distressed energy sector.
Analysts had expected the price to fall within a range of $17 to $19 a share, up from the original forecast of $14 to $16 a share.
Investors should not fear the market, BlackRock President Rob Kapito said. Here's what he'd do.