If you’re looking to put money to work, the current selloff may be presenting opportunity.» Read More
Investors are worried that China’s decade-long run as the world's growth engine may be over— along with unprecedented demand for commodities and ultra-cheap labor and parts for manufacturers.
China may appear to be strong broadly, but a top strategist tells us one sector is facing serious challenges.
Yesterday, he told us which stocks to buy after the pull back. Today strategic investor Doug Kass reveals which stocks to short ahead of a sell-off that he's convinced it's coming.
Although the turmoil in Greece, France, Germany and the rest of the euro monetary bloc will steal attention in the days ahead, investors should avoid being distracted from other events taking place elsewhere around the globe, according to a report from TheStreet.
European leaders could temporarily steal the spotlight from Washington lawmakers Thursday, as they meet in Brussels to discuss the Greek debt crisis and how to keep contagion from spreading.
Those who are still storytelling about China’s “pending collapse” are going to learn a hard. China’s Q2 GDP report was outstanding.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Wednesday, April 27.
IPhone maker Foxconn is considering investing $12 billion in Brazil, a move that could help Apple and other tech companies expand in the world's eighth largest economy.
Following the disasters in Japan, trader Steve Cortes on Thursday said China is in "a lot of trouble." Here's how he recommends trading it.
For Thursday's "Options Action," Brian Stutland looks at the iShares FTSE China 25 Index Fund, an exchange traded fund that tracks the People's Republic.
As lovers of U.S. stocks sit back, smile, and watch the S&P 500 climb higher and higher, emerging market investors are pulling their hair out. China’s Shanghai Composite down 6 percent from November 2010 highs, Brazil’s Bovespa is down 9 percent, and (saving the best for last) India’s Sensex Index is down 10 percent.
Expect the stock market to slowly drift higher but not make strong upward moves for the duration of 2011, said Kim Caughey Forrest, VP and senior equity analyst at Fort Pitt Capital Group and Paul Schatz, president of Heritage Capital.
It seems investors are just shrugging off higher prices at the pump. How long until they derail the fragile recovery?
One of the technology executives arrested Thursday in an insider trading sweep allegedly leaked advanced information about Apple’s iPad and revamped iPhone.
David Riedel of Riedel Research and Dennis Gartman of "The Gartman Letter" share two very different viewpoints on the matter.
When China sneezes, the rest of the emerging world catches cold. So what happens if China's market gets seriously ill?
Turmoil overseas may be particularly troubling for the S&P.
President Obama spoke to India’s parliament stressing the importance of the U.S. relationship with India. What is the better emerging market play for investors — China or India? Mike Holland, chairman of Holland & Company and Jim Iuorio, director of TJM Institutional Services shared their best plays.
Stocks closed mixed Thursday after shaving deeper losses from earlier in the day in the last half hour of trading as investors considered a mixed batch of earnings and the Fed's next steps to stimulate the economy. 3M and Caterpillar fell, while Pfizer and Walt Disney rose.
Stocks trimmed earlier losses in the last half hour of trading Thursday as investors considered a mixed batch of earnings and the Fed's next steps to stimulate the economy. 3M and Caterpillar fell, while AmEx and Pfizer rose.