In these times of market turbulence, might you consider an investment that offers 100 percent principal protection and a gain that could surpass 20 percent?
These are not happy days for President Barack Obama. If history holds up, the misery in Washington could create misery on Wall Street.
While forecasters expect Friday's jobs report to reflect gains, jobs growth has been weighted toward part-time positions. Without better policies, jobs creation will not pick up.
The new football season can serve as a great source of inspiration not just for the couch potatoes of the nation, but for small-business owners as well.
Happy Wednesday. It's chilly out here in the East, so we've brewed up a hot toddy six-pack to warm us all up:
The G20 summit in Russia will be overshadowed by a bombing of Syria without the authorization of the United Nations Security Council.
Ultimately, many on Wall Street will combine August and September, look at the combined sales rate and then compare it against the SAAR from earlier this year.
The acquisition of Nokia's device business by Microsoft makes sense economically but it might not do much to help Microsoft compete in the smartphone market.
Struggling with threat of an attack on Syria, the market finished August lower. Was this a harbinger of things to come? Investors have much to consider during the coming weeks.
The stocks that are holding up well are the ones that interest me the most. But now investors have to work harder to find them.
Anyone with a Bloomberg terminal has seen them: Those oddball headlines that can't seem to make sense to anyone. Their days, though, may be numbered.
The president's economic advisers uniformly support the nomination of Larry Summers as the next Fed chair.
The 4.2 percent pullback off the Aug. 2 high came on the backs of not the riskiest sectors but rather those considered the safest.
Home prices are trending higher in part due to fewer distressed properties for sale, as rates climb on expectations the Fed will taper investments in mortgage-backed securities.
Happy Tuesday-though-it-feels-like-a-Monday. Face it, summer's over. Deal.
Where is the gold price going? It's a simple matter of following the S. That's S for silver, not Syria. Traders who followed silver had clear warning of how gold would behave.
The most recent falls in EM stock markets remind us that these economies remain a volatile play for external investors and, far from being any sort of risk diversification investment, closely correlated with developed economy fortunes, writes Moorad Choudhry.
New data from Experian Automotive shows a record high of 27.6 percent of financed new vehicles purchases in the second quarter being a lease.
An earnings season that had showed so much promise quietly tailed away at the end, raising questions about corporate profitability through the end of the year.
We tend to think about monetary policy in terms of interest rate targets. That's a mistake. Here's a better way.
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