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"We're going to be more sick of talking about the Brexit than we were about the Fed move," said J.J. Kinahan, chief strategist at T.D. Ameritrade.
The greatest risk event of the last few months became a reality that surprised markets, raising questions that will likely dominate next week.
The world's print media get their chance to react to the U.K.'s decision to quit the European Union.
Scotland's government will start to protect its EU membership and prepare for a possible independence vote, First Minister Nicola Sturgeon says.
As global markets whipsaw from the shock of Brexit, US investors look for ways to safeguard their assets against continued volatility.
Bullish positions in gold and volatility and short bets on China and emerging markets were some of the trades that benefited hedge funds on Friday.
Energy companies could be most exposed to the effects of a Brexit, said Brian Jacobsen, chief portfolio strategist at Wells Fargo Funds Management.
When bank stocks around the world plummet by double digits, there's one analyst who thinks fears are overblown.
Jim Cramer takes on the world after a Brexit, and outlines what it could mean for the global economy.
CNBC Contributors Jim Lebenthal, Lebenthal Asset Management CEO, and David Seaburg, Cowen & Co. Head of Sales Trading, discuss the near-term U.S. market effects from the Brexit referendum.
Markets are having trust issues, DoubleLine Capital CEO Jeffrey Gundlach says.
Even before the Brexit vote, Jim Cramer saw some concerning signs for stocks coming from these industries.
Brian Jacobsen, Wells Fargo Fund Management Chief Portfolio Strategist, discusses the U.K. exposure for the U.S. energy sector and where investors may be able to find yield going forward.
Global markets fell into turmoil Friday after Britain voted to leave the European Union, in large part because few saw it coming.
Former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers says Brexit after-effects on the world will depend "heavily on psychology."
This is what is different from 2008, former Lehman CFO Erin Callan Montella says.
The U.S. stock market's reaction to the Brexit vote makes no sense, Howard Lutnick says. Here's why he thinks it's the place to be.
Quantifying Brexit's impact on the U.S. is difficult but if anything, the impact will be negative, Deutsche Bank's Torsten Slock says.