Clients tire of managers' poor returns in bull and bear markets
States are starting to move against a little-known law that could destroy your financial investments.
Tuttle said he started the ETF to "point out the danger of following TV stockpickers, Jim Cramer specifically."
Did Wall Street just step away from the poisonous left?
Middle East sovereign funds spent almost $89 billion globally last year, with deal makers using their wealth to diversify their economies and win geopolitical influence
In a retrenchment expected to be followed by other leading Wall Street firms, Salomon Inc. said yesterday that it would dismiss 12 percent of its work force, close its municipal bond department and re-examine its space needs in New York City and arou
A new article in The Guardian details the enthusiasm among the masters of Wall Street for the wars in Gaza (and Ukraine), issuing "buy" orders all around for US weapons manufacturer stocks.
American investors have been taken for a trillion-dollar ride by naked short sellers, in what could turn out to be the biggest financial regulatory scandal in North American history.
Carnage from the bond market - where the rout is worse than anything you'll find in the history books - is spreading, and the implications are nasty.
Deutsche Bank believes the rise in yields could propel Banks' Unrealized losses $140 Billion higher to a record $700 Billion.
In what could be termed the mother of all the bubbles, the duration sell-off in the bond markets has now reached unprecedented levels.
Rates are expected to stay higher for longer, an idea Fed officials have tried to get the market to accept and which investors are only now beginning to absorb.
"We do not see a clear catalyst to stem the bleeding," the strategists wrote in a note.
Moody's is warning that a federal government shutdown on Oct. 1 would likely result in a downgrade of its credit rating on the U.S. economy.
"There's something very, very wrong with this market," Milton Berg said on the latest episode of the "Forward Guidance" podcast.
If you ever aspire to own your own property, or even if you're currently a homeowner, take 60 seconds to pay attention to this.
The paradigm has shifted. Higher yields are back.
The trend of higher-for-longer yields remained intact on Monday, despite the fact that traders still expect the U.S. central bank to be approaching the end of its rate-hike campaign and reaching its so-called terminal level for interest rates.
Michael Burry, the investor who predicted the 2008 housing crash and was the subject of the "Big Short" movie, has bet more than $1.6 billion on a Wall Street crash.
More companies are defaulting on their debt. So traders at banks and hedge funds are jumping back into the market for individual companies' credit-default swaps, or CDS, to insure against default.
Last week, Fitch Ratings downgraded the US's long-term credit rating from AAA to AA+. While the downgrade won't significantly impact the US government's ability to borrow, it should serve as a wake-up call because there is a much bigger problem