A bond guru says the stock market is too hopeful.
The bond guru believes a global slowdown in productivity will hurt GDP growth and reveal stocks and high yield bonds as overvalued.
Bill Gross also gets a "Founders Room" named after him, Pimco says.
Janus lead portfolio manager Bill Gross settles the lawsuit against Pimco for $81 million, according to sources. CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports.
The Fed raised rates again, but the actions by two other central banks are the most important thing to watch right now, Bill Gross said.
Bill Gross, Janus Global Unconstrained Bond Fund portfolio manager, discusses the Federal Reserve's policy decision to raise rates at the March FOMC meeting.
Whether this represents a bond bear market is tough to tell, but the signs are building.
Sandy Villere, Villere Balanced Fund, and Jerry Castellini, CIO of CastleArk Management, discuss their market outlooks with CNBC's 'Power Lunch.'
Janus Capital's Bill Gross has a new warning out for investors. Gross details the issues facing markets with CNBC's 'Power Lunch' crew.
Investors would be better off preserving capital rather than fixating on high returns, the bond guru tells clients.
Central banks are stuck in a permanent cycle of low interest rates and money printing that bond guru Bill Gross says will blow up.
Janus Capital's Bill Gross comments on the Federal Reserve's Wednesday meeting on CNBC's "Power Lunch."
Bill Gross, Janus Capital Group, discusses the Federal Reserve's latest policy meeting and his global outlook for bonds.
Bill Gross shares his views on President Trump and the markets in an exclusive interview on CNBC.
Professional investors entered a new day for U.S. politics with high expectations tempered with caution over what could go wrong.
We looked at what happened to the Dow Jones industrial average during significant one-month declines in bond prices in the last decade.
The key level Gross wrote about Tuesday is not the one investors should be watching, two traders said.
The bond guru tells clients to watch the 10-year treasury yield to see if it crosses the 2.6-percent mark.
Investors need to watch only one number to figure out what returns are going to look like, Gross says.
The Federal Reserve's indication of several rate hikes over the next few years took a bite out of the financials rally, he says.