CNBC's Susan Li reports on industrial stocks ahead of the election.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan takes a look at industrial names that have historically outperformed in the fourth quarter.
With a debt ceiling showdown looming and Dept of Defense spending for fiscal 2016 uncertain, defense stocks could face some turbulence in the short term. Still analysts say multiyear backlogs, international sales and buyback activity are all positives heading into 2016. Several report earnings this week. Can these names defend their gains?
Transports have had a really rough year, with the Dow Transports down more than 11 percent. What does it say about the economy – and are there buying opportunities amid the broader selloff?
Many industrial names are influenced by global growth, particularly in emerging markets. Morgan Brennan breaks down the industrial companies with large EM exposure and it means for the stocks as earnings season gets underway.
The industrial Internet is using software to help streamline the lives of businesses. GE is one of the major firms looking to benefit.
Apple building a car may seem nuts. Or is it inevitable? Here are the 10 best reasons for and against the tech giant's move into autos.
The industrial sector may be full of slow growers, but it's added more dividend-paying companies over the past decade than any other sector.
With GE leading the way, the Internet of Things has experts giddy about what it could do not only for the global economy but for industrial stocks.
As the U.S. economy picks up momentum, so are industrial stocks. The recent dip in the market makes this an opportunity for savvy investors.
Airline stocks, typically considered terrible investments, have taken off, and analysts say there is still lift in the sector for investors.
Metals and mining companies have taken a beating in 2015 but building-related names and chemicals producers have had a great year. What's driving these stocks higher? Will it continue in 2016?
Materials tend to be closely correlated with China, the top consumer for many commodities and chemicals. We crunched the numbers with Kensho to see how materials perform when there are signs of weakness in the world’s second largest economy.
History shows that this sector tends to rally in the fourth quarter - and indeed materials have gained 10% this time as well. But how do these stocks fare once a new calendar year starts?
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