The disparity right now between Walmart and Kohl's or Target and Macy's is the greatest I have ever seen it.
Do we finally have too many new stocks, and are we running out of ammunition to buy them without wholesale liquidation of other stocks?
On a historic day when we set new records, let's look at the Dow Jones Industrial Average's Top 10 winners to see how lofty -- or nosebleed -- we really are.
Stocks that rip higher in parabolic fashion are incredible until they are terrible.
Fed Chair Jerome Powell has failed to fall in line with President Trump's tariff plans.
Adobe and its peers are making it so even tiny retailers can offer an engaging digital experience -- and compete with the big guys.
Talks between Washington and Beijing unlikely to end tariffs, but what would be worse? If the Fed chief dropped his guard on a single tweet.
This initiative, targeting the unbanked, will go a long way to repairing FB's tattered reputation.
Right now, the Fed has to be worried about how much inflation the next round of tariffs is going to cause versus how much the tariffs will hurt our growth.
Broadcom's Huawei mess is at the heart of Trump's disregard for what happens to American businesses.
I have to admit that there might be more to Tyson's plant beef foray than initially thought.
The stores that are catering to the super haves and the super have-nots are the winners.
FedEx's rise on bad news and Facebook's fall on the same are two examples of how it's hard to figure out when enough's enough.
I want you to remember Eli Lilly and Johnson & Johnson the next time you are about to dump a stock because of some bits of bad news.
The endless rally needs fuel, and without it, you end up with what you got Tuesday, a soggy session that was hit from the cloud, Beyond Meat's chill, and big merger uncertainties.
In Trump's view the tariffs force the Chinese to pay our government money and therefore it is a win win.
And why the stock will recover from this hammering on the merger news.
The incredible trajectory of Beyond Meat is daunting to those of us who fear a toppy market and the run in the stock is a slap in the face of those who care about too much enthusiasm.
Market alliterations provide nothing useful to investors. Pay attention to market conditions and ignore "Sell in May," "Swoon in June," and all other useless rhetoric.
Whether it passes antitrust muster or not, it's a good move for UTX.
They may be too rich now, but they made you rich if you stuck with them.
Trade tariffs have a cost for everyone, despite what the administration might say.
Consumer packaged goods stocks are jumping because they can't be impacted by tariffs.
Everything in Trump's presidency is fluid, which creates not just uncertainty, but ugliness.
Anything weak is a positive to be excited about and anything strong is a nightmare because that might stiffen Powell's resolve to keep rates where they are instead of cutting them.
Dealing with fears around the trade war with China and antitrust investigations, investors should know not only if customers are doing well, but also who a company's customers really are.
Comments from China, Mexico and the Fed led the way.
Fed Chairman Powell is monitoring rates and recognizes that he might have to take action if the trade wars knock down economic activity.
Now the stocks have to suffer. They're just plain out of luck until the government agencies lose or modify things to drive numbers down.
What happened to the business president? I think what happened is that the polls are showing that whatever the president is doing is working.