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Fidelity's John Carlson says there's still plenty of opportunity to diversify with emerging market debt, for which the China slowdown is less of a drag.
Bob Brown, Fidelity's bond group president, says with rates unlikely to rise anytime soon and US growth weak, the safe-have, flight-to-quality argument remains sound — even if your're tired of hearing it.
The current slight market rally will be over by the end of July or early August, notedly bearish strategist Bob Janjuah told CNBC Thursday.
Trian Fund Management’s founder and CEO Nelson Peltz cites Lazard as his top pick of global management and advisory service companies.
"Those were strong words," said one pro. "It’s like saying one more weak report, one more hiccup in Europe, one more something, and they’re ready to go."
It's almost impossible to overestimate the importance of fracking to the natural gas industry and the nation. It's also difficult to understate the controversy surrounding the environmental issues. Our special report, "Who's Winning the Natural Gas Game?," addresses both
Stocks finished mixed Monday after wavering in a tight range for most of the session as ongoing worries over Spain overshadowed results of the weekend's Greek elections and as investors hesitated to jump in ahead of the FOMC meeting.
Despite all its troubles and turmoil, Europe is setting up as a great chance for investors looking for some cheap land and unique deals, developer Donald Trump told CNBC.
Even with the U.S. jobs report souring the market earlier this week, Laurence Fink, CEO of BlackRock, affirmed his view that investors should stick with stocks rather than bonds.
Investors have to pay more attention than they ever have to political wrangling, and that's made the market more difficult to navigate, BlackRock CEO Larry Fink told CNBC.
You won't often find Marc Faber and Jeremy Siegel taking the same side of an argument, but both market gurus believe that, despite the global turmoil, investors are better off with stocks than government bonds.
The Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) is widely expected to lower interest rates by 25 basis points to 3.50 percent at its next meeting Tuesday, however, slowing housing and retail sectors could push the central bank into a more aggressive rate cutting cycle with the market expecting up to 165 basis points in cuts over the year.
Like the third sequel to a summer horror movie, stocks are set up for another selloff amid worries about a double-dip recession. "I’m starting to fear summer," one economist said.
Investors could revolt at a moment's notice against high government deficit levels, jeopardizing chances at a recovery and potentially sending interest rates soaring, former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan told CNBC.
As Research In Motion enlists Wall Street's help, CNBC contributor and former Hewlett-Packard CEO Carly Fiorina cautioned against moving to heat-sensitive touch-screens because women’s “fingers are colder.”
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
Hewlett-Packard’s expected restructuring announcement is “just the beginning” for the personal computer maker if Chief Executive Meg Whitman shifts to a digital strategy, says Mark Stahlman, director at TMT Strategies.
Crude oil prices fell Tuesday, driven by adequate supply and indications that some progress is being made with Iran on the eve of six-nation talks in Baghdad.
"All the buy-side institutions are shorting it," says one pro. "So there's no reason to jump in here. You're catching a falling knife."
Investors have reason to be nervous considering the amount of market pressures, even though the longer-term direction remains higher, noted Goldman Sachs strategist Jim O'Neill told CNBC.
Kernen is co-anchor of "Squawk Box,"and is based in CNBC's global headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
Based at CNBC's global headquarters, Quick is co-anchor of "Squawk Box," CNBC's signature morning program.
Sorkin is a co-anchor of "Squawk Box," a financial columnist for the New York Times and the editor of NYT's DealBook.