It may not have felt like a red-hot summer, but in the three months between July and September, US businesses netted more money than in any quarter since the government started keeping records.
North Korea's attack on South Korea was "symbolically important," but will not lead to all-out war, Richard Kim, head of Korean sales at Auerbach Grayson, said on CNBC Tuesday.
Will a military threat from North Korea coupled with an economic fears from Europe equal a market threat in the U.S.? How should investors be positioned? Barry James, president of James Advantage Funds, and Jeffrey Palma, managing director and head of global equity trading at UBS, shared their outlooks.
Despite the geopolitical risks, EmergingMoney.com’s Tim Seymour says South Korea remains a very interesting market for investors.
Stocks continued to tumble Tuesday, following news that existing home sales were worse than expected, in addition to tensions between North and South Korea. David Kotok, chairman and CIO of Cumberland Advisors and a CNBC contributor, shared his market outlook.
Stocks tumbled Tuesday amid tensions between North and South Korea in addition to ongoing worries about European debt. Brian Peardon, wealth advisor at Harrison Financial Group, and Ryan Detrick, chief technical strategist at Schaeffer’s Investment Research, shared their insights.
Bonds are overvalued and gold is no protection from inflation, says Scott Clemons, chief investment strategist at Brown Brothers Harriman and contributor to the BBH Core Select Fund. ..A report from TheStreet.
Steps by the Fed to pump more money into the economy could stoke inflation, even though growth will remain moderate through 2011, according to a survey by the National Association for Business Economics. Constance Hunter, chief economist at Alladin Capital Holdings shared her outlook.
Where should investors be putting their money? Keith Wirtz, president and CIO of Fifth Third Asset Management, and Joshua Strauss, portfolio co-manager at The Appleseed Fund, shared their best investment ideas.
Stocks were mixed Monday as news of a financial bailout for Ireland failed to calm investors worried about debt troubles spreading to other euro zone countries. Robert Doll, chief equity strategist at BlackRock, shared his best plays.
Insider selling has officially hit record levels, and the corporate dumping of stock isn't just in S&P 500 companies. Last week's insider selling hit an all-time weekly record of $4.5 billion, according to an insider tracking company. ...A report from TheStreet.
Market commentators and Warren Buffett followers have been buzzing after seeing the Oracle of Omaha's op-ed piece featured in The New York Times. ...A report from TheStreet.
Stocks were lower on Friday, following news that China would take a second step to tighten monetary conditions. How should investors be positioned? Zahid Siddique, associate portfolio manager at Gabelli Equity Trust, and Bob Phillips, senior partner at Spectrum Management Group, shared their outlooks.
The impact from slowing government spending might be felt for quarters to come in the tech sector, said Maria Grant, head of Americas cross-product research team at Goldman Sachs. So how should investors be positioned? She shared her best investment ideas.
Stocks were higher Thursday as GM shares surged in their trading debut and optimism grew for a deal to ease Ireland’s debt crisis. Sarat Sethi, partner and portfolio manager at Douglas C. Lane & Associates and Patrick Becker, principal at Becker Capital Management shared their best value plays.
Automotive industry expert Paul Ingrassia told CNBC Thursday, one day after the successful GM IPO (initial public offering), that it’s time to go long on auto stocks and invest in the industry.
After NetApp’s earnings were leaked prematurely yesterday, it’s stock got clobbered. Seems third quarter guidance was below estimates.
General Motors, which raised at least $20.1 billion in an initial public offering, is to carmaker Ford what financial company Citigroup is to JPMorgan, some mutual-fund managers say. ...A report from TheStreet.
Stocks soared at the open and kept climbing on Thursday, lifted by the successful launch of General Motors, which opened at above $35 a share—higher than its initial price of $33 a share. What is the outlook for the automaker? David Silver, equity research analyst at Wall Street Strategies, shared his insights.
One of the golden oldies of the stock market tables — GM — is back. But where did all those other stock symbols go? The New York Times reports.