- There Are 209,000 Things Wrong with the June Jobs Report - and That's Just for Starters
- How the Trump Presidency Will Affect the U.S. Economy in 2017
- [VIDEO] "This Is the Worst Economy Since WWII"
- Washington's Agenda Shatters Another American Dream and Sets Up Savvy Investors for More Profits
- This Chart Proves the Stock Market Rebound Has Legs
- How to Profit from the Fed's Worst Mistake Ever
- Global Stock Markets Today Fall On U.S. Jobs Report and China Jitters
- The Home Sales Market Is Dead - This Chart Proves It
- U.S. Debt: Greece Is Not the Only Country with a Debt Problem
- U.S. Financial War with Iran to Trigger Dollar Collapse
- U.S. Company Layoffs in 2015 Up 13% Year Over Year
- Catalyst #2: Will the Petrodollar Collapse in 2015?
- The Chinese and U.S. Economies Are Bubble-Thin
- Jobs Report Turns Tables on Traditional Retail Havens
- From Complexity to Chaos, From a Trickle to a Flood
- Earn 6% When Others Are Losing Money
Today, we're detailing everything investors need to know about how the Trump presidency will affect the U.S. economy in 2017 and beyond.
The outcome of the 2016 election caught many investors off guard, which is why we are covering all the questions they are asking.
Flawed economic policy is killing the American Dream and, with it, the retirement hopes of millions of investors. Thankfully, though, not yours.
The mainstream media would have you think last Friday was a nightmare. They're wrong.
In fact, the S&P 500's small loss for the day confirmed an uptrend that began Feb. 11. Today I'll show you why I'm so optimistic about a stock market rebound.
All of the bad debt that helped trigger the financial crisis was never written off, and there are now convincing signs that deflation, and not the Fed’s sought-after inflation – could break out soon.
Global stock markets fell Friday ahead of the U.S. jobs report and jitters over the resumption next week of trading in China’s volatile stock markets.
U.S. markets sank on Fed rate hike fears.
The seasonally adjusted headline number for the monthly-error-times-12-annualized version of new home sales in June was 482,000.
Wall Street analysts had guessed that the number would be 550,000. The Wall Street Journal went into apoplectic excuse-making mode, almost foaming at the mouth to try to find pundits to explain away the bad number.
The whole spectacle was silly and pointless since we have actual data and can readily see whether sales remain on trend or not. We don't need Wall Street pundits to tell us what to think.
Policymakers need to start being more honest about how the U.S. debt works.
It's an age-old debate among the members of Congress. How do we cut the budget? How do we reduce the debt?
The U.S. is waging a dangerous financial war with Iran right now.
And if it's not managed carefully, it could embolden the dollar's enemies to mount a counterattack on the U.S. currency.
U.S. company layoffs are up 13% in 2015 from the year before.
U.S.-based employers announced a whopping 41,034 job cuts last month.
Will the U.S. petrodollar collapse in 2015? If the world’s largest energy exporter and the world’s largest energy importer have their way, it may.
The Shanghai Composite Index soared by 8% last week to its highest level since 2008 and is up about 130% over the last year.
The Shenzhen Composite Index jumped by 12% last week and is up 166% over the same period and is now trading at 66x earnings according to Bloomberg, three times the level of the Shanghai Index.
How do you spell "bubble" in Chinese?
The lower than expected jobs numbers that the Bureau of Labor Statistics released last week could signal a trend more disturbing than a potential rise in unemployment.
As a volatility trader, I loved seeing stocks drop 2% last week after having risen 3%. But as a credit trader and student of market behavior, I know all too well that this type of volatility is a forecast of stormy seas ahead.
Markets were disturbed last week by more evidence that the economy is weak, in spite of the fact that a steady stream of lousy economic news this year has done little to prevent stocks from reaching new highs.
With first quarter GDP increasingly likely to come in at well below 1% - a number that certainly can't be blamed on the weather alone - investors are now starting to sweat. Here's what they'll do next...