California may be thirsting for more drops of water, but water utilities in the state—and elsewhere—are doing great. » Read More
Despite regulatory headwinds and disruptive tech in utilities , earnings growth in the sector are better than the broader S&P. Here are the stocks you should consider.
Kensho data reveals some interesting historic outperformance trends with utility companies when the weather gets warm.
Utilities have doubted the role big data can play in managing the grid, but it may save them billions of dollars in the future.
It's time to crank up the AC, but in this age of smart grids and smart meters, most utilities still have a frustratingly low technology IQ.
Obama's new proposal to crack down on carbon emissions from coal-fired electricity plants will have a limited effect on utility stocks.
Few utility companies are more convinced of the power of the shale than Southern Co. But it's learned the limits of the shale revolution.
Since January, utilities have been the top performer in the S&P. But investors beware: If interest rates rise, you could be hard-hit.
What's driving the surge in utilities? CNBC's Dominic Chu explains the attractive qualities of owning utility stocks.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports utility stocks have lost about 3-4 percent in the past month.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports which stocks' dividend yields grew the most.
CNBC's Dominic Chu takes a look at why utilities are collectively the best performing stocks in the S&P 500 so far this year.
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?
The latest CNBC Fed Survey.
Americans are still shaken by the pandemic and the volatility of the markets. Many are working to manage the impact on their retirement and savings. The implications of the pandemic and economic volatility and changes in tax laws bring new considerations for individuals and especially those retirees planning for and managing future finances.
The Workforce Wire provides news and information on what employers and executives are doing to adapt to the ever-changing workplace.