Bogle's central insight was that money managers were almost never worth their high fees. » Read More
Fear about the government shutdown, the tariff war and the slowdown in China are all still around, but now investors are also afraid of missing out on the rally. » Read More
With the SEC hobbled by the partial government shutdown, now in Day 26, companies that want to go public this year are facing possible roadblocks. » Read More
Now three weeks into the partial federal government shutdown, analysts are starting to talk about the potential effects on businesses and consumers. » Read More
Early fourth-quarter earnings are coming in above expectations, but investors have only one issue on their minds: 2019 guidance
Samsung is the latest to warn on earnings, and the markets are rallying anyway
Numerous worries scared the markets as the new year began, but sentiment has shifted in a notable way.
There have only been four instances since 1929 when the S&P 500 declined two or more years in a row.
What happens to markets in 2019? It depends on your outlook on earnings.
Corporations are using their cash for more than just buybacks. Whether they should devote even more of it to other endeavors is a worthy discussion.
Every down January on the S&P 500 since 1950, without exception, preceded a new or extended bear market, a flat market, or at least a 10 percent correction.
A Santa Claus rally is a very specific event: the tendency for the market to rise in the last five trading days of the year and first two of the new year, for an average gain of 1.3% in the S&P since 1950, according to the Stock Trader's Almanac.
UBS' Art Cashin also predicts that Brexit will happen and will be more disruptive than what people think.
CNBC's Bob Pisani catches up with UBS Floor Director Art Cashin at Bobby Van's — a favorite haunt for Wall St. veterans — to reflect on the wild year that was and look ahead to the biggest market risks in 2019.
It's officially the all-time record year for corporate stock buybacks, and they show no signs of letting up
The China-based streaming app priced its IPO at the NYSE at $13, the low end of the range, opened on Wednesday at $14.10 and pretty much stayed there all day, closing at $14.
Many traders now believe that the constant stream of Trump tweets on positive trade negotiations is no longer having the magical effect it had weeks ago.
The agency tasked with clearing and settlement for the financial markets is warning that "pockets of weakness" are starting to emerge across the financial system.
On Monday, the S&P opened up, then drifted lower and moved into negative territory less than 20 minutes later.
Investors underestimated the destabilizing effect of the Trump administration's trade policies, which J. P. Morgan says may have erased 10 percent off the S&P 500.
Netflix says it's silly to frame the conversation around its company against new streaming services like Disney+.
Wall Street strategist Paulsen advises investors to "remain fairly bullish in the face of a stream of bad news" in 2019.
According to data from Morningstar, actively managed funds experienced outflows of nearly $143 billion in December, their worst month ever.