The market has nearly tripled in a little over five years. With each record, the temptation grows to take your winnings and flee.» Read More
The Fed Chair warned last week of a pullback on Fed purchases, but failed in an unexpected way, advises Mike Farr.
The Chinese walls on Wall Street separating investment banking business from analysis, may be crumbling.
After the banking crisis, oil prices are the next threat to the euro zone, analysts told CNBC, arguing that prices will rise once the shale oil revolution in the U.S. dies down.
Global stocks may have been on a wild ride of late but the world's biggest investment bank has told investors they should continue to buy equities.
The second bout of heavy selling in Japanese stocks in as many weeks is not just about a strengthening yen and pulling-back from lofty levels.
For months Japan's domestic investors have defied expectations that they would pile cash into overseas assets in a big way. Now, with U.S. Treasury yields above 2 percent for the first time in over a year, the lure may be just too strong.
Investors in Japanese and U.S. stocks may end up nursing the same hangover in 2014, but for now they probably won't let a little lull spoil the party.
Despite market volatility and a debt timeout, liquidity-driven growth will end when the Fed reverses its monetary policy—and that end is now in the horizon.
The bull market in stocks has another five to six years left with the possibility of 8 to 10 percent annual growth, Larry Fink, chairman and CEO of BlackRock, told CNBC.
European equities could surprise to the upside this year, with earnings growth making it a "buy-one-get-one-free market," HSBC's Peter Sullivan told CNBC.
Instability in the U.S. bond market arising from a tapering of quantitative easing (QE) poses a major threat to the outlook for the global economy, OECD warned on Wednesday.
The sell-off in U.S. Treasurys on Tuesday, which took yields to their highest levels in over a year, and record high equities have once again given rise to talk that the "great rotation" may finally be here.
Wall Street came back from the long weekend with a rosier view about possible tapering by the Federal Reserve. Here's why.
Three sectors appear poised for continued gains, Bessemer Trust's Rebecca Patterson says.
As stocks climb, the CNBC "Fast Money" traders reveal where they're looking next.
The stock market may have seen most of its gains for 2013, but there's still money to be made in the next three to five years, Roger Altman tells CNBC.
The "bulbous" cash piles held by Apple and other large tech companies makes them a poor investment, Bill Smead, of Smead Capital Management, told CNBC.
Chinese equities have repeatedly disappointed investors in recent months, but U.S. investment bank Goldman Sachs remains optimistic that the laggard will deliver solid returns this year.
Inflation needs to move closer to target before the Federal Reserve shifts towards a tapering of its bond purchase program, James Bullard told CNBC.
One thing the world's central bankers can take away from this week's market volatility: They need to do a better job of communicating.
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