|Filed Under:||Business & Finance / Investing|
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|Archived Since:||December 12, 2008|
Those looking for clues on what investors have been doing in the euro zone bond market recently, Citigroup Global Markets has some answers.
There are three reasons gold may be falling, and none of them presage a quick turnaround.
Among the companies with shares expected to actively trade in Friday's session are J.P. Morgan Chase, Wells Fargo and Infosys.
A roundup of blog posts and articles from around the web.
Wells Fargo, which has become the nation's dominant provider of mortgage loans, saw mortgage activity slow in the first-quarter.
The European Central Bank has made it clear that it doesn't want to cut interest rates. But, the way things are going, Japan could well force the issue.
It's just a number but the currency market has got itself into a frenzy about the dollar trading at Y100 against the yen.
Think of 'an OPEC nation' and more likely than not this will conjure images of a Gulf state, swimming in petrodollars that it uses to cushion their people against such preoccupations as tax and work. But there are other OPEC nations, where accumulated wealth isn't ostentatiously displayed as glimmering skyscrapers, and two of those countries find themselves at a crossroads.
Major indexes have risen every day this week. Whether the rally will finish the week the way it started will likely depend on how bank earnings season kicks off and the outcome of a slew of economic data points.
Global equities markets are in a good place in the wake of the U.S. fiscal cliff and budget cuts, and the big story in Asia remains the rise of the consumer, says Bill Maldonado, chief investment officer for Asia Pacific for HSBC.
Scott London, the former KPMG partner charged with insider trading, conveyed plenty of information to his friend, Bryan Shaw, about the saga surrounding Herbalife Ltd., according to court documents.
Friday brings reports on March retail sales and producer prices, earnings from J.P. Morgan and Wells Fargo, and a speech from Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke.
Another day of gains for stocks has some people talking about Dow 15000, a feat that has never been achieved.
KPMG partner gave tips on five companies; bank earnings under pressure as refi boom wanes; two commodities traders hogging the world's copper supply; the rapidly shrinking federal deficit.
Even as Microsoft Corp.'s big rally has come to a screeching halt, there's a sliver of good news. Chart watchers are pleased with the fact that Microsoft has passed its first technical test.
With a brutal report on plunging PC sales, Microsoft appears to be at a critical juncture.
Employers taking a more direct interest in the health of their work force may seem like a new idea, but it has very old roots.
Foursquare's latest round of financing leaves one question unanswered: What's the mobile startup's valuation?
Bearish traders like Dennis Gartman have been forced to admit they erred back in February when it looked like the market might roll over.
Technical analysts face a conundrum. A laundry list of widely followed chart signals are screaming "sell." But lately, whenever stocks pull back, investors are waiting, telling their brokers "buy."