Discussing the resilience in the market and what it means over the long run, with CNBC's Ron Insana; Barry Knapp, Barclays PLC and Tom Porcelli, RBC Capital Markets.
Archer Daniels Midland has been navigating well in difficult times, and traders are looking for the agriculture name to keep climbing.
Three years after filing its first prospectus with the Securities and Exchange Commission, the private-equity firm Apollo Global Management is finally set to launch a traditional initial public offering, according to people familiar with the matter.
With markets dropping sharply, investors should cash in on this buying opportunity, said Gordon Charlopp of Rosenblatt Securities.
Grain prices are going to take almost two years to rebuild, so there's going to be a period of elevated costs, said Farha Aslam, food analyst at Stephens.
Now that Starbucks has agreed to use Green Mountain’s Keurig system for its push into single-serve, giving the stocks of both a caffeinated jolt, there are a few key points to consider.
Buying financial stocks is like “buying a lottery ticket”—nothing has changed in the industry and there’s still no transparency, according to Ronald Carson, CEO and founder of Carson Wealth Management.
Sentiment has been weakening in the chip sector for the last week, and yesterday (Wednesday) the bears pounced on Lam Research.
With the markets on a decline, investors need to put money into value plays, said Rob Hoxton, president and CEO of Hoxton Financial, and Robert Auer, portfolio manager at Auer Growth Fund.
Keep an eye on for-profit schools today (Thursday), especially Bridgepoint Education.
Stocks seem locked in a trading band of indecision, as traders await the next development from the Middle East or economic news that could move the market forward.
The commodities boom was as severe and swift as ever in history, but tremors have entered the markets over the last few weeks as investors begin to wonder: Could it all be over? ...A report from TheStreet.
Despite various market headwinds, stocks will continue to rally, said James Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Wells Capital Management, and Jim Lacamp, senior VP at Macro Portfolio advisors.
On the two-year anniversary of the March 2009 bottom, Andrew Kligerman, life insurance analyst at UBS, and Terry Bivens, food analyst at JPMorgan, told investors which names they should be buying and avoiding.
Large-cap stocks should perform better than the mid-caps or small-caps in the third year of a bull market, according to Ronald Weiner, president and CEO of RDM Financial Group.
Since the financial collapse, investors have chosen to look the other way on such things as bloated inventory, rising receivables or any number of metrics that normally would be red flags.
Wall Street's bull enters its third year with a furrowed brow. Middle East tensions, soaring oil prices, combined with worries surrounding Europe's weakest sovereigns are powerful hurdles facing the young bull.
Even as oil prices held at $105 a barrel on Tuesday, the uncertainty of the commodity's price remains the “800-pound gorilla,” said Jimmy Lee, managing partner of Strategic Wealth Associates.
Thesis Flexible Fund manager Stephen Roseman keeps his options open. The mutual fund has returned 3.4% over the past year, putting it in Morningstar's 69th percentile for long-short funds, which can bet on declines in share prices. ...A report from TheStreet.
Despite oil’s run, energy sector stock ETFs, which invest in the stocks of energy companies, have been the clear winner —thanks to the extra kick they get from the stock market.