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Exchanges NYSE

  • Chinese Yuan

    The United States government has singled out the Yuan's exchange rate as a troublesome issue, demanding appreciation to help improve the Sino-U.S. bilateral trade imbalance. With the multiple domestic economic problems facing America, many are seeing this as a ploy to help resolve them through this medium.

  • How should investors play this seesaw market? Jerry Castellini, president and CIO of CastleArk Management, and John Lekas, CEO and portfolio manager at Leader Capital, shared their insights.

  • Stocks were lower Tuesday as investors waited to see if the Fed would take new actions to stimulate the economy. Jason Trennert, chief investment strategist at Strategas Research Partners, and Frederic Dickson, CIS and SVP at D.A. Davidson & Co., shared their outlooks.

  • Stocks opened slightly lower Tuesday, after the S&P 500 broke through the crucial 1,130 barrier in the previous session—capping the index's highs since mid-May. What’s ahead for stocks? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, discussed his insights.

  • traders_NYSE_happy4_200.jpg

    Investors who suffered through the worst August performance for stocks in nine years have turned to dividend-paying shares. Several under-$5 stocks still offer outsized dividend yields to those willing to take on additional risk. ...A report from TheStreet.

  • America eventually needs to see a complete overhaul of the tax system in the U.S., said Diane Swonk, chief economist and senior managing director at Mesirow Financial. She shared her insights on the economy.

  • Markets “hate uncertainty” and there’s still plenty of that going around, said Robert Doll, chief equity strategist at BlackRock. He shared his insights on the economy.

  • Stocks opened higher Monday as investors awaited President Obama's comments on the economy and the Federal Reserve's policy meeting on Tuesday. Will stocks see a fourth week of gains? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS financial services discussed his outlook.

  • Man pouring money on himself

    Investors in exchange-traded funds exited U.S. stocks in droves last month, pulling out $10.7 billion in assets. Their preferred alternative: emerging markets.

  • Stocks were mixed Friday after a report on consumer sentiment dampened recent signs of economic growth. Art Hogan, global equity product director at Jefferies, discussed his insights.

  • BlackBerry maker Research In Motion reported a stronger than expected quarterly profit and also provided a strong guidance for the current quarter. David Garrity, principal at GVA Research, shared his analysis on the firm.

  • Stocks opened higher Friday after news that core consumer prices were holding steady—then turned mixed after a weak consumer confidence number. Will the bulls manage a breakout? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, shared his insights.

  • oil_barrells_ap_200.jpg

    Suncor Energy's merger with Petro-Canada will soon begin reaping results for the company and shareholders, the firm's chief executive told CNBC's "The Strategy Session" on Thursday.

  • Out of the Dow 30 stocks, just 10 names really matter, said Nicholas Colas, chief market strategist at ConvergEx. He shared his insights.

  • Technology has not solved many of the long-time challenges that markets pose for institutional investors like funds, including the ability to trade large blocks of stock in the most efficient manner possible .

  • Stocks are poised to rise, said Ted Parrish, co-portfolio manager at Henssler Equity Fund. He shared his market outlook and best plays with investors.

  • Tech giants Research In Motion and Oracle are expected to report earnings after the bell Thursday. Matthew Thornton, telecom equipment analyst at Avian Securities and Brian Marshall, senior analyst at Gleacher & Company discussed their insights.

  • E Trade

    These August numbers cannot be explained by the normal summer-related excuse. The same month generated such a substantial amount more in 2009. I fear what the comparison numbers might be for September, October, and November. It could make for a not-so-jolly holiday season.

  • Secretary of State Hillary Clinton (AP Photo/Kevin Glackmeyer)

    Tom Nides, Morgan Stanley’s chief operating officer and a long-time aide to the bank’s chairman, John Mack, is in discussions to take a senior post in Hillary Clinton’s state department, reports the Financial Times.

  • Goldman Sachs

    Three former female employees at Goldman Sachs sued the investment bank on Wednesday, contending that the firm discriminates systematically against women, the New York Times reports.