Global stocks gained on Friday, although investors were cautious ahead of the U.S. jobs data out later in the day. Some investors have begun to pull back from equities, expecting a correction after such a long rally.
Experts tell CNBC they are bullish on commodities and advise investors not to ignore agriculture stocks.
Gold at $1,300?
Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3Live.com is long gold and sees prices rising to $1300-1500 over the next 6-12 months.
Bullish on Commodities
Clay Carter, head of international equities at Perennial Investment Partners tells CNBC his investment strategies and why he is particularly bullish on the commodity sector.
Invest in Soft Commodities
Investors should not ignore the agriculture and soft commodity stocks, says Mark Hansen director of Trading at CPM Group.
US Markets Show Signs of Fatigue
Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3Live.com says markets are showing signs of fatigue. He expects the S&P 500 to move down but not retest lows.
Don't Buy on Highs
Do not buy on market highs, advises Ben Clark, private client advisor at TMS Capital.
US Market Recovery
Don't expect a V or L-shaped recovery from the U.S., says Clay Carter, head of international equities at Perennial Investment Partners. He tells CNBC the recovery in the U.S. is somewhere between the two.
China Markets Not Good for Short-Term Play
China markets are not suitable for short-term play but they look good on a 12-month view, says James Falkiner, director & CEO of Falkiner Global Investors. He tells CNBC how he is gaining exposure to China.
China Markets Are Momentum-Driven
The recent market pullback in China reveals how momentum-driven the markets are, observes Andrew Sullivan, sales trader at Main-First Securities Hong Kong.
Upbeat on Developing World
The growth is in the developing world, says Clay Carter, head of international equities at Perennial Investment Partners. He tells CNBC that he is bullish on India, China, Brazil and Mexico.
G20 Won't Move Markets
The G20 meeting this weekend will not have much impact on the markets, says Robert Rennie, currency strategist at Westpac Bank. He tells CNBC what easy money means for dollar-yen.