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The stock market needs to see a therapist.
NEW YORK | Is it time to cash out of stocks?
NEW YORK | A burst of buying Friday in U.S. stocks defied slumps in other markets and offered hope for investors shaken by geopolitical turmoil. Major U.S. stock indexes closed up around 1 percent, buoyed by signs that tensions in Ukraine might be easing.
NEW YORK | Wall Street has caught a case of the jitters.
NEW YORK | Andrew Neitlich is the last person you'd expect to be rattled by the stock market.
NEW YORK | The last time the stock market was this high, the Great Recession was just getting started and stocks were pointed toward a head-first descent.
NEW YORK | Job growth in the United States is slowing. Sales at stores have stopped growing. The economies of India, Brazil and China are cooling. Europe is crippled by government debt and bad bank loans.
The stock market just had its best first quarter in 14 years. The surge has sent Wall Street analysts, some of whose forecasts seemed too sunny three months ago, scrambling to raise their estimates for the year.
Europe's fiscal pact may save the euro from collapse and stave off worldwide financial panic. But the concerns of many investors are more personal: Will it lift my flagging 401(k)?
Are investors overreacting to the prospect of a recession? The slightly better jobs report on Friday notwithstanding, the odds of a recession appear to be climbing, and that's bringing back scary memories.
NEW YORK | BP holds enough oil in its reserves to single-handedly supply the United States for two years. It has little debt for a company of its size and makes more money than Apple and Google combined.
Even as the economic recovery plods ahead, many American consumers are refusing to come along.
NEW YORK | If you're confused about the outlook for the economy and stocks one year after the market hit bottom, then you've got good company -- the Wall Street economists and strategists who are supposed to have this all figured out.
NEW YORK | Edward Shook can't resist a bull market.
NEW YORK | Unlike big-city bankers, Stan Wilmoth didn't make lots of dumb loans during the boom. After the crash, he accepted not a dime of taxpayer money for his bank. His salary? "Substantially less" than the $1 million the former head of Merrill Lynch spent remodeling his office, he says.…
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