"I would tell investors to sit tight and watch this play out," David Kotok of Cumberland Advisors told CNBC. "We raised a little cash before the holidays. Hopefully we'll get to employ it in the dip."
Stocks pared their losses Friday, after a sharp drop at the open amid worries about Dubai defaulting on its debt.
The U.S. equity markets are relatively quiet ahead of Thanksgiving, but will there be some stock cheer the week after Black Friday and for the rest of the holiday season? Historically and on average, the U.S. Markets have been up on the week after Thanksgiving Day and continued to uptrend from Thanksgiving to Christmas Day.
Stocks closed lower after revised government data showed the economy grew at a slower-than-expected pace in the third quarter. How should you be positioned, now?
The US must address climate change in an international context, not just from a domestic lens, Caterpillar CEO Jim Owens told CNBC.
U.S. stocks finished the week mixed, after reaching new highs for the year earlier on the week.
Terrence Dolan, CEO of Benjamin & Jerold Brokerage and Peter Andersen, portfolio manager at Congress Asset Management told investors how to prepare their portfolios for the week ahead.
With industrial names taking a hit on Thursday, should you buy the dip as a long-term bet on global growth? What's the right price to get in?
Stocks fell sharply Thursday as a jobless-claims report did little to assuage economic worries and investors pushed the dollar higher.
The Dow dropped over 100 points Thursday, led by Intel, after an analyst downgrade on the chip sector. A stronger dollar also weighed on the market.
In U.S. President Barack Obama's speech to Asia-Pacific leaders at the APEC Summit in Singapore over the weekend, he highlighted the importance of a strong China economy in the context of global growth.
Stocks declined Tuesday, led by retailers, after weak outlooks from Home Depot and Target. Plus, investors were parsing a slew of Fed comments.
Stocks declined Tuesday as investors digested a slew of Fed statements. Disappointing comments from Home Depot and a rebound in the dollar weighed on the market.
A smart speech by the Fed chief has given investors the green light.
Meredith Whitney is making headlines: She has not been this bearish in a year! Whitney was the first to call the bubble in financial stocks. And then she predicted the stock market rally. But now Whitney is starting to turn negative again.
The S&P 500 closed at fresh 13-month highs – and above the technically important 1100 level on Monday -- with Ben Bernanke providing the catalyst traders had been seeking.
"I haven't been this bearish in a year," the well-known analyst told CNBC in a live interview. "I look at the board and every single stock is up. But there is no fundamental rooting as to why."
U.S. stocks rallied for the second straight week, with all three major U.S. indices reaching a new intraday high for 2009 on Wednesday.
The commodity’s rallying, and despite common wisdom that’s a good thing.
The seeming disconnect between the value of the dollar and the value of stocks is, in fact, not much of a disconnect at all, the New York Times reports.