Wall Street's stock market mania officially has gone full-throttle as JPMorgan raised its year-end price target for the Standard & Poor's 500 to 1,715.» Read More
The stock market could continue to rally, Ed Yardeni of Yardeni Research says.
Nearly a third of the companies in the S&P 500 Index earn revenues exclusively in the U.S. and their shares are beating the index overall. Housing shares are contributing big time.
Bond investors can rest easy as there are few signs of debt markets overheating, according to a report by Moody's Investors Service.
Aggressive fiscal and monetary policy present huge investment opportunities in Japan, says hedge fund manager Dan Loeb.
In a year that's supposed to be about rising interest rates, monetary policy seems to be moving in the opposite direction.
Pimco Total Return Fund increased its U.S. Treasurys holdings to the highest in over a year in April, data from the firm's website showed on Thursday.
Investors have been dipping into growth-oriented cyclicals, and if the trend continues, it could add more momentum to the stock market rally.
Where do stocks go next? Sell in May and ... look pretty stupid. S&P 500 up 2.2 percent so far. But it's early, no?
This trader says the rally is reaching its expiration date. That's why he's buying bonds, not stocks.
Stocks aren't in bubble territory as yet, but a "huge rally in risk assets" over the next two years puts markets in danger of a big crash, Nouriel Roubini said.
Morgan Stanley's David Darst has six boxes on his bear market checklist, and none of them are filled in yet.
Americans typically work at seven different companies during their career, and most of them have something to show for each stop—untouched 401(k)s that can come back to bite you.
David Einhorn, hedge fund manager and chairman of reinsurer Greenlight Capital Re, said on Tuesday he had added to the firm's investment position in Apple.
Sell in May and go away? Not according to one portfolio manager who says the Dow Jones Industrial Average closing above 15,000 for the first time ever on Tuesday is just the start.
Investors should be "heavily" invested in equities so they have enough savings for retirement, BlackRock CEO Larry Fink told CNBC.
Even the rosiest of forecasters acknowledge growth slowed sharply from the first three months of the year. And yet major U.S. stock indexes continue swaggering to fresh all-time highs.
Hedge funds are likely to double their returns this year, but that amounts to only one-third the stock market's performance.
Germany joins the U.S. at an historic high. France, Portugal and Japan also log good numbers as stocks continue to win in the hunt for yield.
Following record intraday levels, the "Fast Money" pros say there's still upside potential in the market.
Home prices are defying gravity and expectations, which has some asking exactly how real they are and what is driving them. The answers lie, again, in the numbers.