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Throughout the last six months, Danielle DiMartino Booth and I have warned of the imminent turn (lower) in the consumer and in personal consumption expenditures. The trend was already in place and then the coronavirus spread: New state and local off...
Amid a flood of corporate warnings over the coronavirus, all the major stock market indexes finished last month down 6.4% to 10.1%.
I still do believe that the panic is overblown, but that does not mean that it won't continue.
Here are a number of things that I'm watching now.
Plus, a bit of coaching on how to put your money to work opportunistically amid the uncertainty.
At least days like today, when we're told the coronavirus has 'peaked,' show us exactly where the coiled springs really are.
Some believe small-cap stocks that are less exposed to business overseas should outperform large-cap stocks now; let's check the charts and see.
My first trading move in February will be to do some buy-write orders Monday using just out of the money call options on the Energy Select Sector SPDR ETF.
RMPIA ended January up 0.8%, but now the damage from the Wuhan virus is weighing on the future.
And that is exactly the problem for commodities as the Wuhan coronavirus rages through China and beyond with no clear end in sight.
United Airlines Holdings has had a rough few weeks, but the shares might be getting ready to turn around.
A quick resolution to the Coronavirus situation doesn't necessarily equate to a quick market recovery -- but these 2 domestically-focused airlines should weather it well.
I think we know, just based on the behavior of this Federal Reserve, that all things being equal a more normalized balance sheet is preferable.
Almost 200 companies are slated to report quarterly results, including 43 S&P 500 constituents.
Don't let Boeing's problems lead you to ignore attractive opportunities in the sector.
All the major indices continue to be in the black as it looks like equities are heading towards another all-time high as we head into the holidays. What a difference an election makes. The Brexit deal passes the U.K. Parliament with plenty of votes ...
These funds invest in companies poised to benefit from millennial spending trends.
Here's a salute to our best and brightest, who keep this nation's economy -- and our livelihoods -- going strong.
It's a game of chase or don't chase with the wind at the sector's back.
There are plenty of senior growth companies that can still move higher.
Despite sideways action in the airline's shares, buyers have been more aggressive the last 12 months.
Citigroup and Lululemon are on the radar this morning.
Airbus has risen twice as much in 2019 as BA has, but that should soon change.
I consider it some kind of miracle that the larger economy has hung in there, and to a far lesser degree, so has BA's stock.
That the market didn't plummet following the strikes on Saudi oil facilities shows big differences in our economy and reliance on foreign oil compared with just a decade ago.
Preventing the U.S. dollar from appreciating too aggressively while repairing credit conditions are 'job freaking one'.
For those trading the FANG or FAANG names, and especially Facebook, Tuesday sets up as a day bearing exceptional levels of headline risk.
The risk/reward ratio doesn't look good for retail investors.