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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.
This pro trader explains why the bull case for stocks is intact.
The stock market is setting up for continued gains after a positive U.S. employment report, Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital says.
While the end of easy monetary policy has been cast as the great enemy of stocks, for some tapering can't happen soon enough.
As Japanese stocks entered bear market territory on Friday, investors are wondering if they are seeing a repeat of market letdowns back in 1999, and again in 2003.
Strategists say the wild currency moves in the dollar-yen may be far from over.
Four sectors offer long-term growth potential, Alison Deans of Varick Asset Management says.
Jack Bogle, founder of the Vanguard group, said that over the long run, the Federal Reserve's strategy of loose long-term monetary policy "simply will not work."
Turkish stocks tumbled more than 5 percent on Thursday afternoon after Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan refused to back down in the face of protests.
Wednesday's sharp selloff in U.S. stocks should be a wake-up call for investors, Societe Generale's notoriously bearish strategist Albert Edwards said.
ETFs create "wild gyrations" that make investors nervous, Starwood Capital's Barry Sternlicht tells CNBC.
Investors moved into high-yield real estate investment trusts while the interest rates were low. But the recent rise in rates question the attractiveness of REITs.
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.