Wall Street bear Peter Boockvar warns that 2019's market rally is flawed, and a major setback will slam stocks.
As bond yields fall on global growth fears, Wells Fargo is making some changes.
A 2018 market bear sees new reasons turn positive on stocks, but he warns a deep pullback threat remains.
The JPMorgan analyst behind a report that found major firms are losing interest in cryptocurrencies predicts a new crypto rush.
The markets have surged into the new year with the S&P 500 posting its best January in more than three decades.
The Weather Co.'s Daniel Leonard predicts the polar vortex's days are numbered.
Crude oil is on track to post its best January performance in history, but Mike Kelly of Seaport Global says it may have hit the ceiling.
PNC Financial's Jeffrey Mills sees signs a sharp pullback could hit stocks.
The Federal Reserve will meet this week to talk monetary policy. That has drawn the ire of major critic Dr. Ron Paul.
Bank of America-Merrill Lynch believes it's premature to call an end to the correction.
One of Wall Street's largest investing firms warns that a global growth slowdown could sink the U.S. into a recession this year.
Technician says the charts are pointing to another pop for gold.
Mayflower Advisors' Larry Glazer believes the hill's political stalemate is favorable for Wall Street — at least in the short term.
Invesco's Kristina Hooper lists China as a top investment despite earnings warnings from U.S. multinational companies.
Bank of America-Merrill Lynch's Paul Ciana uses a currency chart to show the broad market's "risk on" rally has legs.
Federated Investors' Phil Orlando says bears are putting extreme negativity ahead of strong economic fundamentals.
Blackstone is telling investors not to give up on 2019, and perhaps they're starting to listen.
Investor Peter Boockvar believes the stock market's wild swings are evidence of a bear market.
Bank of America-Merrill Lynch's Stephen Suttmeier doesn't see stock market relief until deep into 2019.
Wells Fargo's Michael Schumacher believes Wednesday's Fed decision will calm Wall Street jitters.
Former presidential candidate Ron Paul believes a 50 percent or more
"Volatility is going to be here to stay," according to PNC Financial's Jeffrey Mills.
Ned Davis Research's Ed Clissold suggests this is no ordinary stock market correction.
Markets tumbled to end the week as fear gripped Wall Street. Bank of America's Paul Ciana says this risk-off mood should continue and has three top ideas to take advantage.
Cresset Wealth's Jack Ablin suggests Wall Street is overreacting to the first Treasury yield curve inversion in 10 years.
Invesco is concerned Wall Street is ignoring a major risk that's battered stocks in the past.
Crude is coming off its worst month in a decade this week. The days ahead could bring some relief, according to Helima Croft, global head of commodity strategy at RBC Capital Markets.
Wells Fargo Securities' Christopher Harvey believes the correction uncovered a fair amount of value.
President Donald Trump is heaping praise on crude oil's massive sell-off, but don't expect these levels to last for too long, says Tom Kloza, co-founder of the Oil Price Information Service.
One of Wall Street's biggest bulls predicts a sharp rally into year's end.
OPIS’ Tom Kloza doesn’t seen the oil prices softening until the second half of the year.
Technician Louise Yamada turns to the charts to determine where stocks are heading next.
The Bleakley Advisory Group’s Peter Boockvar believes short-term investors should consider cash.
“It’s pretty difficult to call for the Fed to hike two or three times,” according to Wells Fargo’s Michael Schumacher.
Traders Jim Iuorio and Scott Nations react to JPMorgan findings that major firms are losing interest in bitcoin.
Ned Davis Research’s Ed Clissold isn’t ruling out a record breaking year for the market.
The Weather Company’s Daniel Leonard predicts the polar vortex’s days are numbered.
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