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While there are 40 days and a minefield or three to negotiate before the next Fed meeting, markets believe they know what's going to happen.
Sure, the jump in the headline number of the jobs report was exciting but here's the best part, says Dan Alpert of Westwood Capital.
As states move to legalize marijuana use, banks are caught in the middle. Here's what the Fed needs to do about it, says Aaron Klein.
A stunningly strong October jobs report will leave some traders happy with their sector bets and send others scrambling to revise theirs.
China is known as a major consumer of oil. But it also controls the oil markets in this way, says Steve Kopits.
With few indicators pointing to a recession, this could be just the time investors should start preparing for ... a recession.
Twitter blundered with its plan for "likes." Here are 13 ways to make users happier and increase revenue, says Carol Roth.
A Chicago jury convicted the first trader on charges of "spoofing" — placing fake trades. Will more traders face prison time? Jon Najarian weighs in.
Hedge fund compensation is catching up with performance, and for some of those in the business that's not going to be a good thing.
While the US has been busy worrying about "too big to fail," China's largest banks have just been getting larger, says analyst Dick Bove.
The first wave of mid-sized oil and gas drillers has reported, and the results are more encouraging than many had anticipated.
Though the conviction involved attempts to manipulate the commodities futures market, the ruling has implication for stock, too.
Here's why Paul Ryan's run as speaker of the House may be short-lived, explains says political consultant Stephen Myrow.
Companies are getting it wrong when it comes to protecting their data. Here's why, says Ken Levine.
What may well be the most important factor is tilting in favor of a hike.
THIS is what happens when you don't let free markets function the way they’re supposed to, says Peter Schiff.
China's one-child policy created a host of unintended consequences, says Joe Foudy, a professor at NYU Stern. Here's why it's too late to fix it.
"There are going to be real problems. We're walking into a minefield of what's going on with the Fed," Icahn said.
The head of Duquesne Capital said the central bank has created a bubble of short-term investing through its zero interest rates and QE.
He is making money for himself and others by investing in companies that follow what he believes are ethical practices.