NEW YORK— Nearly everything has come up a winner for investors this year. Stocks are bumping up against peak levels. Apple, Facebook and other technology giants that had been among the market's biggest stars slumped, seemingly on the simple worry that their runaway success had made them too expensive.
If a multidecade chart of the U.S. 10-year Treasury yield is any indication, a bottom for the 10-year Treasury note yield may be in store.
NEW YORK— Everything is awesome for investors. Stocks are at peak levels. Apple, Facebook and other technology giants that had been among the market's biggest stars slumped, seemingly on the simple worry that their runaway success had made them too expensive.
Amazon, Microsoft, and Alphabet shares hit all-time highs this week.
"If factors go right and there are tax cuts for corporations, it's not that hard to understand that that could happen," Shiller tells CNBC.
Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller thinks investors should stay in the market.
Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller believes investors should continue to own stocks, because the bull market may go on for years.
Robert Shiller shares his market views in an exclusive interview for CNBC PRO with Mike Santoli.
With stocks near record levels, the valuation question has begun to loom large. And two well-known academics have very different answers.
Equity markets may be relatively expensive, but that doesn't mean investors should do anything drastic, Shiller said in a recent interview.
"Don't go overboard" on stocks right now, warns Nobel laureate economist Robert Shiller.
The Nobel laureate thinks the post-election rally could continue, as enthusiasm over Trump's election spurs stocks higher.
Analysts, mutual-fund managers and other forecasters are telling investors to expect lower returns from stocks and bonds in 2016 than in past years.
One bond giant's loss may be creating another aspiring bond giant's gain.
Robert Shiller, Yale University professor, and George Akerlof, Georgetown University professor, provide insight to the fairness of free markets in a profit-seeking environment.
Just like in 2000, investors have little confidence in stock valuations, but are confident in short-term market prospects, Robert Shiller said.
Robert Shiller, Yale University professor, weighs in on stock valuations and why the markets could be at risk of a significant pullback.
"Let's get it out of the way," the Wharton professor tells CNBC, adding the uncertainty surrounding the guessing game has actually been hurting stocks more than an actual move.
Fears of a bear market for U.S stock markets came back to the fore Monday with economist Robert Shiller warning of rock-bottom investor sentiment.
The CAPE ratio is signaling a warning cycle for stocks, says Robert Shiller, Yale University professor, explaining why there could be another selloff in the markets. The markets are high now, says Shiller.