Most analysts on the Street have rarely met an S&P 500 stock they didn't like, or at least weren't willing to hang out with for a while.» Read More
"Middle East in Crisis: a Worst-Case Scenario" [CNBC.com's Patrick Allen]
Morgan Stanley hacked?! [Bloomberg]
What's Twitter really worth? [CNBC's Herb Greenberg]
European Court of Justice says men are not worse than women drivers [Reuters via CNBC.com]
Check out "Five Things We're Watching: March 1, 2011" [CNBC's Nik Deogun, Matt Levine]
Feeling a little low? Maybe you need to visit the world's first naked (yes, really naked) therapist [The Daily]
So, this time next week, I will be a year older, but probably not a year wiser—just a week wiser. Here’s what I learned while you were working on REM sleep:
Michael Lewis is being sued over his book The Big Short.
Nouriel Roubini and political scientist Ian Bremmer have developed a new conceptual framework for understanding the economic and political challenges of the 21st century: The G-Zero World.
The phrase G-Zero is borrowed from the G-20, the club of finance ministers and central bankers of the world's twenty major economies. The group has grown in recent years: It was first the G-7 industrialized nations, then the G8 when Russia was added—in its current 20 nation form, it includes developing nations such as China, India, and Brazil.
Turning the page on the calendar has become a favorite exercise for the stock market over the past year or so.
So with February fading into March, traders likely should brace themselves for a happy Tuesday, delivered straight from the accommodating folks on Wall Street.
Consumers increased spending 0.2 percent in January, despite a cut in Social Security taxes that grew personal income by a full percentage point.
You’ll hear lots of theories about why consumers didn’t spend more of the increased income. But don’t read too much into the news.
Most analysts have rarely met a stock they didn't like, or at least weren't willing to hang out with for a while.
Some energy-linked stocks have sold off unfairly, presenting a good buying opportunity, according to a renewables pro.
The U.S. may not be as strong as investors think because it is growing overly dependent on the consumer for economic growth, Jim O'Neill tells CNBC.