Has the endgame finally arrived?
While market valuations do not predict forward returns, they are a useful gauge of sentiment.
Beware forecasts that simply extrapolate the year’s start forward.
Price-weighted market indexes like the Dow Jones Industrial Average are too flawed to describe the stock market.
What happens when sociological issues and investment intersect?
Everything you need to know about Greece this week.
Markets are not ignoring supposed negatives—they are weighing them against vast positives.
In the 99.8% of global GDP that isn’t Greece, evidence suggests economic expansion continues.
What else is going on in the world besides Greece?
Volatility is spiking as Greece’s latest deadline approaches, but the longer-term risks for global markets likely remain small.
Due to oil prices’ rocky year, annual inflation rates will likely look quite odd for the next several months.
Happy birthday to the Magna Carta, the rule of law, and property rights!
The UK government’s plans to pass a balanced-budget rule are sociologically sweeping, but their economic and market-moving scope appears limited.
So-called fast-track Trade-Promotion Authority legislation hit the skids Friday, when the House rejected a related bill, hampering US involvement in the Trans-Pacific Partnership.
Patterns don’t predict stocks’ direction.
A flattish start to 2015 has some pundits wondering where US stocks go from here.
Three cheers for state budget transparency, but even if former Fed head Paul Volcker’s crusade doesn’t win, the risks for investors seem small.
Corporations aren’t masking weakness with flashy mergers.
Housing is no more of an economic headwind today than it was when housing fears perked earlier in this expansion.
Investors are not yet euphoric, suggesting the bull market likely has room to run.
The dollar’s status as the world’s primary reserve currency is neither in jeopardy nor is it the benefit many folks think.
“Greece goes all Zambian,” and other misadventures as leaders try to hash out a deal with creditors by month’s end.
Diving into Energy stocks still seems premature.
The ECB’s press conference Q&A turned into Mario Draghi attempting the impossible: forecasting volatility.
Global economic growth is alive and well.
We have to dig beneath the surface to see what weak GDP reports really mean.
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