A new wave of IPOs is building, and will answer the market's question of whether there's life after Alibaba's massive offering.» Read More
U.S. energy independence is seen almost as a holy grail, and soaring shale production has heightened hopes that the country may actually get there. But not everyone's so sure.
As investors prepare for the Federal Reserve's slow exit from its extraordinary easing measures, emerging markets are taking perhaps the biggest hit.
After years of record-low interest rates, a sea change could be underway, with some investors already starting to hedge their investments in preparation for an uptick.
Economist Nouriel Roubini and political scientist Ian Bremmer warned that the Fed's monetary easing exit strategy would be "treacherous" and would lead to financial instability.
China remains one of Asia's worst-performing stock markets this year, but there are reasons to believe the prevailing downtrend for the long-time laggard may be coming to an end.
Utility stocks are "extremely cheap" compared to bonds, Fidelity Portfolio Manager Douglas Simmons says.
Pullbacks in the stock market will continue to provide opportunities for investors, Citi Private Bank's Steven Wieting says.
Cramer has become more cautious on the market right now and conditions are creating a "nightmare scenario" for just about everyone involved, he said on CNBC.
The market chatter over the weekend was all about Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, and one question: will he try to push a more dovish position on bond-buying?
Investors looking for a new place to put money to work as markets churn are going small.
Investors should stay long stocks despite the likely volatility ahead, Bessemer's Rebecca Patterson says.
Markets remain on edge as investors worry about the Federal Reserve pulling back on its bond purchases. But how justified are those fears?
High-quality, dividend-paying equities are the best way to play this market, Glenmede's Jason Pride says.
After five months of stock market gains, the trade was clear, Joe Terranova says.
Global markets slumped on Tuesday in a sell-off that encompassed nearly every major asset class, after the Japanese central bank failed to address recent volatility and investors worried about the end of central bank liquidity.
Active managers in both the mutual and hedge fund industries are badly underperforming their peers, and they have a mutual malady: a bad Apple.
How far can the Nikkei fall? It could well be to 11,500 and any rebound will encounter resistance.
Stocks may "trend sideways" into the end of the year before resuming their skyward trajectory, James Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Wells Capital Management, told CNBC.
Investors in May reduced their overall equity exposure for the second month in a row even as the S&P 500 hit a record high, according to a survey from TD Ameritrade.
Fed policy has been credited often with pushing up stock prices, but one research firm believes the central bank has pushed all asset prices to extreme levels.
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