It's about time to write off high-growth tech stocks, Goldman warned, saying software carries the highest multiples since the tech bubble.Marketsread more
Iran will surpass the internationally agreed levels of its low-enriched uranium levels in 10 days, the country's atomic energy body said Monday.Politicsread more
Boeing said the airline industry will need 44,040 new commercial airplanes by 2038. The market value of those planes would reach $6.8 trillion, up from $6.49 trillion...Airlinesread more
Sotheby's announced Monday that it's signed an agreement to be acquired by BidFair USA, a venture owned by art collector Patrick Drahi.Marketsread more
Apple is reportedly building three new iPhones for 2020, including two with 5G. It may also slightly change the screen sizes of the new iPhones.Technologyread more
Overall, extortion by email is growing significantly, according to the FBI's Internet Crime Compliant Center (IC3). Last year, these complaints rose 242% to 51,146 reported...Technologyread more
Target's nationwide cash register meltdown over the weekend created more than $16 million in buzz on the internet from news reports and other social media mentions, according...Retailread more
The chipmaker crush could persist and investors should be selective, but Nvidia looks like a clear buy, one market watcher says.Trading Nationread more
The top court scrapped a ruling from the Oregon Court of Appeals in favor of the same-sex couple. The owners of the bakery, which refused the make the cake due to religious...Politicsread more
Amazon responded this morning to Democratic Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez's claim that it pays warehouse workers "starvation wages" in a tweet that says it pays...Technologyread more
The nation's homebuilders reported solid confidence in the housing market in June, but levels dropped slightly due to concerns over trade issues, the high costs of...Real Estateread more
Despite the hand wringing about higher rates, stocks could actually rise when the Federal Reserve embarks on liftoff from its zero- rate policy, especially if it keeps the increases gradual.
The conventional thinking holds that stocks may not have an immediate reaction, but the market could pull back after the first few hikes. However, a study by Ned Davis Research found that a slower pace of hiking could change that outlook for equities and the market could continue to rise, if the Fed hikes at the slow pace it promises.
The average gain for the S&P 500 one year later was 10.8 percent during slow cycles, compared with a decline of 2.7 percent in fast hiking cycles, according to the study.