BlackRock CEO Larry Fink shares his views on the markets in an exclusive interview Thursday on CNBC's "Squawk Box."
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Larry Fink, BlackRock CEO, shares his views on the 10-year Treasury note and why the most "crowded" trade for hedge funds and investors is that rates are going much higher.
The economy may be slowing "because of uncertainty," BlackRock Chairman and CEO Larry Fink tells CNBC.
Larry Fink, BlackRock CEO, talks about market expectations on President Trump's policies and its likely impact on equities.
I am optimistic this is going to be a good meeting, says Larry Fink, BlackRock CEO, sharing his thoughts on the talks between President Trump and China's Xi Jinping. China is slowly changing its relationship with North Korea, says Fink.
Larry Fink, BlackRock CEO talks about the advantages of using computers to give money managers an investment edge.
Volume and volatility are low. The stock trading business is slow and complaints are growing.
Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital Partners reviews the main factors driving stocks and how investors should be positioned for next week.
A federal judge said Wells Fargo must face litigation seeking to hold it responsible for investor losses stemming from its alleged failures as a trustee overseeing risky residential mortgage-backed securities.
The desk debates Blackrock's shift toward stock-picking machines and the broader impact of technology in the investment management industry.
The retail rout could serve as a prime example of just how much value skilled stock pickers can add.
As Wall Street feels the heat from robots, RBC Capital Markets is turning to programmers to design trading systems of the future.
On Tuesday, BlackRock announced it would overhaul its business, effectively cutting jobs, dropping fees and relying more on computers to pick stocks.
In 10 years, active managers may not be gone, but there will be fewer of them around.
The move by the world's largest asset manager could lead to lower fees for fund investors and more pain for active managers.
Doug Butler, Rockland Trust, and Art Hogan, Wunderlich Securities, weigh in on BlackRock's big bet on stock-picking machines. With CNBC's Dominic Chu.
Algorithms are not necessarily the answer, Jim Cramer says.
Jim Cramer discusses BlackRock's decision to rely more on computers to pick stocks.
BlackRock is cutting jobs and relying more on computers to pick stocks