Wall Street is increasingly concerned a tumble in commodity prices and the latest sales numbers from Caterpillar portend a further slowdown in China.» Read More
David Lutz, managing director at Stiefel Nicolaus Capital Markets and Jim Iuorio, director at TJM Institutional Services, weighed in on the best places to invest now.
Ken Croft, CIO and portfolio manager of Croft Value Fund and Alan Valdes, vice president of Hillard Lyons told CNBC how investors can prepare their portfolios for the week ahead.
Sarah Ketterer, portfolio manager at Causeway Capital Management and Arthur Hogan, managing director at Jeffries shared their investing strategies.
Gold and oil prices each climbed to multi-month highs Friday; first-quarter GDP contracted less than initially reported and consumer confidence rose — and GM shares dropped below $1 as a bankruptcy deadline draws closer. What does it all mean for the stock market? Art Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations, offered CNBC his insights.
There will be reasonable economic recovery next year — and small caps will be the leaders, said Chuck Royce, portfolio manager at Royce Funds.
Charles Bath of Diamond Hill Investment Group and Glenn Fogle of American Century Investment told investors their best investment strategies.
Shares of Tiffany declined slightly yesterday, but options activity was bullish ahead of the luxury jeweler's earnings report this morning.
Put activity began heating up in Hartford Financial last week and is showing up again today, as the insurance company's stock continues to slide.
We buy companies at deep discounts and hold them for a long time, said Wallace Weitz, president of Wallace R. Weitz & Company.
Peter Kenny, managing director at Knight Equities and Paul Hickey, co-founder of Bespoke Investment Group weighed in on the best places to invest now.
Stock prices have come down very dramatically across all sectors and 5-year returns for long-term investors today are very good, said Bill Nygren, portfolio manager at Oakmark Fund.
Stocks rebounded on Thursday as crude prices climbed. The market had gotten off to a wobbly start, as investors juggled a bleak report on new-home sales with the unexpected drop in jobless claims and GM's deal with bondholders. Here's what the experts had to say...
Five-star fund manager Steven Romick of First Pacific Advisors criticized the level of government intervention in General Motors.
Don't let the surge in treasury yields steer you from buying stocks, said Warren Meyers of Walter J. Dowd and Steve Massocca of Wedbush Morgan Securities.
A sharp jump in 10-year Treasury yields scared stock-market watchers, even as the auction of new 5-year notes was well received. And mortgage rates, especially the 30-year fixed rate, ticked higher. Art Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations, offered CNBC his market insights.
Options traders are stepping in to buy upside calls in Applied Materials ahead of a press event it is hosting today with solar industry experts.
We saw the Treasury market sell-off accelerate Wednesday, because the duration of the interest rate sensitivity of the mortgage market has been lengthening, said Paul McCulley, portfolio manager and managing director at Pimco.
David Lutz, managing director at Stifel Nicolaus Capital Markets, and Jim Iuorio, director at TJM Institutional Services, advised investors what to buy and sell now.
Today’s markets are slightly sluggish but definitely optimistic, said Uri Landesman, head of global growth at ING Investment Management.
Big U.S. banks are “definitely out of the woods,” but smaller community banks are still facing difficulty, said Dick Bove, financial strategist of Rochdale Securities.