Cresset Wealth's Jack Ablin believes inflation is one of the biggest near-term risks facing investors today.
A new supply-demand concern this fall could soon pile even more pricing pressure on U.S. crude, says one energy expert.
PNC Financial's Jeff Mills believes Wall Street is overplaying emerging market jitters.
Wall Street may want to go on sell-off watch.
Since hitting $70 a barrel for the first time since 2014 in May, prices have been range-bound. It could soon snap out of that range, says one energy expert.
Blackstone's Joseph Zidle warns many investors are stuck in the wrong trade.
Invesco's Kristina Hooper sees trouble brewing around the trade war and economic policy.
Treasury yields have been in a summer lull since hitting their highest level since 2011 in May. Autumn should pave the way for a renewed push higher in yields, according to one top strategist.
Again Capital's John Kilduff sees Iran sanctions and U.S. driver demand for fuel among the chief factors pushing oil prices higher.
Wall Street just ended its best August in years. It doesn't get much better than this, according to one strategist, and that's the problem.
CFRA's Sam Stovall predicts stocks will break more records this fall.
Federated Investors' Phil Orlando sees a high probability stocks will stumble 5 to 8 percent in the coming weeks.
As Wall Street embraces the longest U.S. bull market in history, Bleakley Advisory Group's Peter Boockvar is focusing on what could disrupt it.
Long-time technician Ralph Acampora says the Dow's charts are flashing two bullish signs heading into autumn.
Former OMB director David Stockman, who served in the Reagan administration, sees a jolt for the ages approaching Wall Street.
Wells Fargo Securities has a new message for investors: Hold on tight.
Crude oil prices just posted their longest losing streak in three years, and one veteran oil watcher says there could be much more volatility ahead.
Jack Ablin cites easy money's resurgence as a reason to get more bullish on stocks.
While oil traders are focused on the impact of Iranian exports coming out of circulation, they are missing a greater catalyst that could disrupt global markets, says one expert.
Ned Davis Research’s Ed Clissold sees a strong 2018 stock market finish but trouble brewing on the earnings front next year.
PNC Financial’s Jeffrey Mills says "stay long, just make sure you have your seat belts fastened."
One technician says there could be trouble in the charts for bitcoin.
Bitcoin is off the wagon, again. The cryptocurrency has plunged more than 7 percent in the last week, now trading just above $7,500. Despite the drop, one crypto trader says the sell-off is only temporary.
SIT Investment Associates' Bryce Doty says Treasury yields could invert faster than Wall Street anticipates.
Bank of America-Merrill Lynch’s Paul Ciana makes the case to go long commodities and short bonds.
The Bleakley Advisory Group's Peter Boockvar sees "early tremors" in the global bond market.
Bitcoin back above $7,000 has crypto bulls believing in the rally again. To one crypto expert, the leading cryptocurrency’s long-term move could be stratospheric.
Mayflower Advisors’ Larry Glazer believes investors are getting stuck in a losing trade.
Investors appear to be warming up to a somewhat overlooked area of the fixed income market.
This market is in the “biggest bubble in the history of mankind” and, when it bursts, it could cut the stock market in half, says Ron Paul.
Mayflower Advisors’ Larry Glazer sees trouble lurking in the rally as stocks trade around all-time highs.
Cresset Wealth’s Jack Ablin suggests investors should brace for an inflationary environment.
PNC Financial’s Jeff Mills predicts the S&P 500 will trade in the 3000 range this year.
Ned Davis Research’s Ed Clissold believes near-term conditions suggest investors should brace for a market hiccup.
Blackstone’s Joseph Zidle believes not enough investors are positioned for growing inflation.
CNBC's Futures Now is the first multiplatform media experience entirely devoted to the futures market. Twice a week, in a fifteen-minute live program only available on CNBC.com, prominent traders focus on how to trade the news of the day using futures.
The hottest action in the market is happening around the clock, and it's time for you to join in. CNBC's Futures Now is the first multi-platform media experience entirely devoted to the futures market. Twice a week, in a fifteen-minute live program only available on CNBC.com, prominent traders focus on how to trade the news of the day using futures. From gold to gas to S&P, the "Futures Now" crew will teach you how to harness the power of the multi-trillion dollar futures market, and turn today's events into tomorrow's profits.
Tuesdays & Thursdays, 1p ET