The market is climbing its first wall of worry since the presidential election, according to Citi Private Bank’s David Bailin.
If Pres. Trump’s ability to influence the political process weakens, Citi Private Bank’s David Bailin predicts stocks will sell-off.
The markets are being weighed down by a few key red flags right now.
One of the Street's top strategists believes the bull market isn't on its last legs just yet.
The world's largest asset firm sees a risk in today's rising interest rate environment — one which could create losses investors.
The bond traders might be misreading the signs on growth and Trump, writes Bob Pisani in his latest Trader Talk post.
BlackRock says improving economic data is mostly driving stocks higher, not President Trump.
BlackRock's Michael Fredericks pinpoints what’s driving the markets higher and which areas of the fixed income markets are performing best.
BlackRock reveals a notable risk to the bond market and strategies to cope with it.
Ed Yardeni of Yardeni Research tells CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis why the bull market will keep going.
Now that the Fed rate hike has passed, how long will the market continue to give the "Trump rally" the benefit of the doubt?
There's a simple reason for why the stock market rallied after the Fed raised rates as expected.
One top strategist sees a correction coming in the market, and he makes his case for why investors should buy into it.
One of the biggest players in the bond market has a message for the Fed, hours before it makes its decision on interest rates.
Are you ready for a 2,000 point drop in the Dow? That's what a "normal" correction would look like now.
It would be a mistake if the Fed backs away from interest rate hikes this year, according to PIMCO's Tony Crescenzi.
Federal Reserve must hike rates in order to prevent investors from worrying about inflation, according to PIMCO’s Tony Crescenzi.
Tony Dwyer of Canaccord Genuity tells CNBC's Courtney Reagan why investors should be buying on the next market pullback.
A new report from OPEC spells even more trouble for struggling oil companies.
This segment of the market is showing unexpected signs of wear, and it's making Wall Street veteran Art Cashin nervous.