Markets run in cycles. Money rotates from one sector to the next, as traders look to capitalize on changing trends. We have seen this happen in the past few weeks as money has rotated quickly out of silver and into the U.S. dollar. Now money is coming out of crude oil. The next big victim will be gold. ...A report from TheStreet/Stockpickr.
Bail for IMF chief, Dominique Strauss-Kahn, has been denied, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson; the Fast Money traders weigh in on Lowe's profit miss, and an analysis of the Nasdaq/ICE bid withdrawal for the NYSE, with Richard Repetto, Sandler O'Neill & Partners.
Discussing the impact of the IMF chief's sex scandal and Europe's future financial stability, with CNBC's Steve Liesman. Also, CNBC's Mary Thompson with latest details on Strauss-Kahn's court arraignment in New York City.
High commodity prices will slow U.S. economic growth and raise inflation this year, but the Federal Reserve is not expected to start increasing interest rates before the first quarter of 2012, a survey showed on Monday.
Markets will enter a new "risk-off" phase in 2011 that will last into 2012 and maybe even 2014, according to Nomura’s Bob Janjuah.
Nasdaq put out a press release today (Friday) noting that on Monday Tao Li, chairman of a Chinese wireless company called Kingtone Wirlessinfo Solution, will be ringing the opening bell. A few things caught my attention.
The commodity boom may seem like a recent phenomenon, but in fact, it started 115 months ago, in 2001, according to Michael Darda, chief economist and chief market strategist at MKM Partners.
OptionMonster's real-time tracking systems detected two waves of bullish buying this week...
The S&P 500 will gain just three percent before the end of the year and will be significantly outperformed by stocks in Japan, Europe and the UK according to Patrick Moonen, a senior Strategist at ING Investment Management.
Northern Oil and Gas had been a hot play on the Bakken shale, but its stock has plummeted nearly 40 percent over the past six weeks in the wake after a number of controversial reports. Even with Northern Oil's stock stumble, shorts (and there are a lot of them, with nearly half its outstanding shares sold short) think it can go lower.
The long-term expected rate of return on commodities is ‘zero,’ according to Mark Matson of Matson Money.
There are several firms that offer value to investors' portfolios, said Sandy Lincoln, chief investment strategist at M&I Investment Management, and Mark Travis, CEO of Intrepid Capital Funds.
The Commodity Futures Trading Commission’s decision to request a fraud complaint against Goldman Sachs, combined with Wednesday's conviction of former billionaire hedge fund trader Raj Rajaratnam on insider trading, prompted noted banking analyst Richard Bove at Rochdale Securities to cut his rating on the investment firm to “sell” from “neutral.”
Big oil traders who bet on a rise in gasoline prices relative to heating oil ahead of the summer driving season may have thought they broke the curse of a "widowmaker" trade even as oil prices crashed.
The Fast Money crew offers special CNBC.com-only advice on your investments.
Chris Hyzy, U.S. Trust CIO, says global economic growth favors the emerging world.
It’s still a good time for investors to get into stocks, said Keith Wirtz, president and CIO of Fifth Third Asset Management, and Michael Yoshikami, founder and CEO of YCMNET Advisors.
Cramer takes viewer calls on particular stocks and tells them whether to buy or sell.
Web-only investor advice from CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders.
Mega-caps are the cheapest they've been in 25 years, according to Morgan Stanley, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.