Investors at the Morningstar Investment Conference give their top pick on how to generate income.
Pimco executives said the fund family is thriving again after the departure of its star manager in September.
A new study finds that actively managed funds lagged their index-fund counterparts, especially over longer time period.
Former big bank executive Sallie Krawcheck makes the case why financial advisors should focus on women.
Noted value investor Bill Nygren sees an "unusually large" opportunity in Europe, as well as certain U.S. names.
The Pax Ellevate Global Women's Index Fund 's performance year-to-date is neck and neck with the market. Discussing the fund, with Sallie Krawcheck, Ellevate Network chairman.
From a bottom-up basis, Bill Nygren, Oakmark Funds, sees large opportunity in Europe, based on skepticism.
Vishnu Lekraj, Morningstar analyst, provides perspective on health care mergers and acquisition.
J.P. Morgan Funds' chief market strategist David Kelly expects the U.S. economic growth to slow over the next two years.
Laura Geritz, Wasatch Funds, discusses ways to tap into the frontier markets, including Kenya, Egypt and Bangladesh.
GMO's Jeremy Grantham said he sees no trigger that would pop the bubble anytime soon.
Sallie Krawcheck, Ellevate Network, explains how closing the gender pay gap will go a long way to solving the social security crisis and grow the economy.
The consequences of China's credit binge may just be getting started - with much more pain to come.
The wild swings in the Japanese market may be creating opportunities to pick up some interesting individual stocks on the correction, say fund managers.
Fears of a bursting dividend bubble are overdone, as dividend stocks are only "extended," say fund managers.
Social Security needs small fixes, but there's little political will to tackle reform, said Jack Bogle, Vanguard founder.
Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance, and James Paulsen, Wells Capital Management, discuss what's likely supporting the markets, despite continued economic weakness abroad.
Mutual funds have come full circle from an era in which active managers could walk on water to a world in which the general assumption is an active manager can never beat the index.
Apple shares may be down 20 percent year to date as investors worry about slowing growth, but two fund managers still see reason to own the smartphone maker.
Active managers in both the mutual and hedge fund industries are badly underperforming their peers, and they have a mutual malady: a bad Apple.