UPS delivered quarterly earnings that surpassed analysts' expectations on Tuesday, as improved margins offset a slight drop in revenue.» Read More
Nearly 80 percent of S&P companies have beat earnings expectations—is this due to low earnings estimates or is it a sign that the recovery is real? Michael Cuggino, president and portfolio manager at Permanent Portfolio Funds, and Tyler Dann, senior research analyst at Invesco Aim, shared their ideas.
Railroad company CSX releases its third-quarter earnings Tuesday, but Donald Broughton, transportation analyst at Avondale Partners, said he wouldn't buy into the company at its current levels because of lower volumes and pricing risks associated with railroads.
The S&P 500 eked out its 6th consecutive day of gains on Monday to end at its closing high for the year as energy shares rose alongside the price of oil.
New Jersey—known more for its turnpike, shopping malls and industrial sprawl—has become a solar energy powerhouse, outshining sunnier states in generating solar power.
With the prospect of higher unemployment hanging over the markets, some experts expect a correction. So are they right? Portfolio managers Michael Cuggino and John Lekas shared their insights.
Plus, calls on the banks, tech, machinery stocks and more.
Small cap stocks outperformed large caps this quarter, but what's the best bet going forward? Two portfolio managers Michael Cuggino of Permanent Portfolio Funds and Bill McVail of Turner Small Growth Fund shared their market insights.
Everything depends on the Oct. 2 number, Cramer says. But there are a few other reports worth watching, too.
Stocks are taking a breather today, but the direction of the Dow toward 10,000 continues. How long will it be before the level is broken and what will that mean for stocks going forward? Craig Peckham, equity trading strategist at Jeffries & Co. and Michael Cuggino, president and portfolio manager at Permanent Portfolio Funds shared their insights.
It’s no secret that sports marketing budgets have been cut from the recession and the money that is being spent is being scrutinized more than ever before. So instead of waiting to evaluate the return on investment on a particular relationship, many companies are now trying to prove their return on investment before they even do a deal with a property.
Both the Dow and S&P slipped on Thursday after a three-day run-up on concerns that stocks may be overextended. How can you protect and profit?
Stocks snapped their winning streak Thursday after soaring this week to new highs for the year.
FedEx, a bellwether of our economy, delivered positive news to investors about the economy. In an exclusive interview with Maria Bartiromo on Closing Bell, CEO Fred Smith said he's seeing signs of improvement in the global economy as international shipments pick up.
Investors were desperately seeking direction on Thursday as they weighed better than expected economic data against disappointing sales numbers from Oracle and FedEx.
Stocks got a quick pop Thursday from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve report on regional manufacturing but turned negative as General Electric dragged on the Dow.
Stocks got a quick pop Thursday from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve report on regional manufacturing but the gains began to fade as weakness nagged at the market. United Technologies, Bank of America and General Electric led the Dow.
The transport sector saw an increase of 60 percent over the last six months, a greater percentage increase than the S&P 500, but Lee Klaskow, a transportation analyst at Longbow Research, said the fundamentals of the industry are not getting better, just "less worse."
Futures have drifted slightly lower. August housing starts came in in-line with expectations (though single family starts fell), but that is good news: starts have clearly bottomed in the last several months and are at their highest levels since November 2008.
Stock index futures showed relatively little reaction to the mixed economic reports out before the bell.
Rising stock prices are acting as a powerful magnet, prying loose fresh cash and drawing it into a market that's 58 percent above its March lows.