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It's finally happening. The bulls are starting to regain control of the narrative.
This jobs report is a big help, but a lot of technical and emotional damage has been done.
The sectors that have had the worst price momentum in the past two weeks — consumer staples, industrials, semiconductors and gold — all rallied into positive territory.
The stakes are a lot higher now than when the market dropped in February
The fact that stocks haven't rallied since J.P. Morgan announced earnings in mid-April only tells half the story
CNBC's Bob Pisani analyzed the latest insight from earnings conference calls.
CNBC's Bob Pisani discovered another reason for the Dow's 400-point plus drop on Tuesday.
Projections were good at the end of 2017, they got better as 2018 wore on, and they have only gotten better since earnings season started a week ago.
The good news is that when the market turns inward and looks at earnings and guidance, it likes it what it sees
The bar is much higher now. The good news is there is clearly a floor under the market with trade issues, and perhaps Syria, calming down.
Several factors will likely keep stocks strong for at least the next couple of quarters.
The trading community, which has bitterly complained for years about low trading volumes and low volatility, finally has something to cheer about.
Earnings season is upon us, and once again there are dire warnings that stocks will be weak because companies are entering a "blackout period."
Traders will be listening to what corporations will be doing with their new-found money from the tax cuts.
Traders are eager to change the conversation from trade wars and tariffs to the economy and earnings, but it's hard to do when President Donald Trump keeps upping the ante with China
President Trump could blow this up again, but for the moment the markets seem mollified and eager to move on.
Interest rate hikes could come to an end for this cycle in 2019, Philadelphia Fed President Patrick Harker said.
Jim Cramer reveals why FMC Corp.’s recent dip is a prime time to buy the stock.
The main issue on Wall Street isn't about more or less regulation but about the need for a streamlined system that supports 21st-century investing, a Professor of Law and an Associate Professor of Public Administration argue in the Conversation.