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Leading market experts and economists interviewed on CNBC's "Squawk Box" on Thursday offered their predictions on the Fed, the economy, and stocks.
Investment opportunities other than stocks and bonds could be worth a look, Steve Bodurtha of Citi Private Bank says.
It's anyone's guess how stocks will trade on this week's employment report and beyond, Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital says.
We've had Federal Reserve officials say it's time to consider tapering bond purchases, but we haven't had a Fed official declaring a rally of anything "over." Until now.
Bulls cheered as stocks defied the "sell in May and go away" pattern, and traders say investors may not have to worry about a "June swoon" either.
The market is likely to head higher in the near term, but new highs can't be trusted, contrarian investor Marc Faber tells CNBC.
Economic growth isn't coming fast enough to the justify the artificially high asset prices created by the Fed's massive bond-buying program, Pimco's Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
The dollar-yen's fall below the key 100 mark could just be the start of a downtrend for the currency pair, analysts tell CNBC.
The recent run-up in bond yields is being used to justify portfolio changes in preparation for what could be a much different second half.
The S&P 500 collectively no longer yields more than government bonds, calling into question whether the rush to high dividend-payers can continue.
Goldman Sachs has warned that a widely predicted bond sell-off is finally happening, while a major U.S. asset manager has warned investors to move out of long-duration bonds to avoid heavy losses.
Japan's blue-chip stock index has in May suffered its two sharpest sell-offs for the year and its high volatility is fueling concern about a spill over into other major markets.
While earnings have grown only modestly over the past few quarters, stock prices have surged, sending what could be a disconcerting message to investors.
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.
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