U.S. equities fell as investors assessed the geopolitical landscape. The Dow Jones industrial average fell more than 70 points in midday trade.
U.S. stocks erased earlier gains to close lower Wednesday after the Federal Reserve released the minutes from its March meeting.
Oliver Pursche explains why he's still investing in this market.
Even if President Donald Trump doesn't get his agenda enacted, the market can still rise, expert David Waddell said.
You'll be a lousy investor if you try and follow what's going on in D.C. on a minute-by-minute basis, Evan Newmark says.
Fundstrat's Tom Lee explains why he likes energy and financials, and why he thinks the market may have more of a pullback.
The media is awash with claims that the S&P is in danger of imminent collapse but this just as specious as the Hindenburg omen.
Canada's potential marijuana legalization could lure cannabis connoisseurs from the United States, NBC News reports.
The market rally may be helped by Trump policies, but it's really fueled by economic gains, Bob Doll tells CNBC.
U.S. equities were mixed in choppy trade Thursday as investors got ready for key employment data.
U.S. equities closed mostly lower on Wednesday as investors dealt with plunging oil prices and digested scorching employment data.
Aging baby boomers and innovation are major positives for the health-care industry, Keith Banks says.
Stocks fell as the chances of tighter monetary policy from the Federal Reserve sunk in for investors, while geopolitical concerns increased.
With interest rates relatively low and economic indicators looking positive, market activity is on the up and up, Andy Chase says.
While investor optimism about President Trump's pro-growth agenda has pushed stocks higher, Vanguard's chief investment officer has a word of caution.
The market is already pricing in a corporate tax cut, which means there could be trouble if those cuts don't get done, Robert Luna says.
The U.S. stock market posted its best day of the year on Wednesday. Here's why experts think it will go even higher.
The stock market is suffering from overconfidence, but there are still opportunities if investors know where to look, Larry Glazer says.
President Donald Trump's tax cuts will boost economic growth and push stocks even higher, Fairfax Global Markets' Paul Dietrich says.
U.S. equities closed lower on Thursday as financials lagged, while social media company Snap had a strong performance in its initial public offering.
The United States and the rest of the world will feel the impact of even a small hike, strategist Sri-Kumar says.
U.S. equities closed mixed on Friday, but managed another record close, while investors kept an eye on France's presidential election.
Financial advisor Michael Farr preaches caution, citing uncertainty about Washington and slow economic growth.
Market sentiment is switching, Destination Wealth Management's Michael Yoshikami says.
Stocks ended the week on a high note, climbing to new record highs a day after President Donald Trump promised to release a tax plan in the near future.
The U.S. S&P 500 equities index is showing a worrying correlation with macro surprises just as the latter are peaking, say analysts at Credit Suisse.
Concerns about President Trump's policies being delayed may be weighing on stocks, but the fundamentals and macro environment are positive, experts say.
Even if President Donald Trump’s tax policies are enacted, the stocks are still not a great risk-reward for investors, expert Michael Liss said.
U.S. equities fell on Monday as worries about the White House's policy agenda lingered, while earnings season continued.
U.S. equities rose on Tuesday, but traded off session highs as energy weighed.
U.S. equities closed mostly higher on Wednesday after the Federal Reserve kept interest rates unchanged, as was widely expected.
Despite fears about Donald Trump's recent protectionist moves, the market is focusing on the positive, trader Jeff Kilburg told CNBC on Wednesday.
The Dow punched through 20,000 but for serious traders, the achievement was largely irrelevant.
U.S. equities closed mostly lower as investors continued to evaluate the latest policies from the White House.
U.S. equities closed mixed on Friday after the initial fourth-quarter GDP read fell short of estimates, but managed to record weekly gains.
Morgan Stanley's top US economist says people are worried Trump optimism could be a 'house of cards'
Lawmakers are concerned about fiscal policies meeting the market's optimistic expectations, Morgan Stanley economist Ellen Zentner says.
President Donald Trump's tax cuts and deregulation should push corporate profits and stocks higher, Ken Moraif said.
The best and most stable index is the NASDAQ and this is clearly seen in the monthly chart.
U.S. equities fell slightly as investors looked for more details regarding President Donald Trump's policies, while energy lagged.
The markets have a lot of catching up to do, and until the Fed sees excess, the bull will keep running, strategist Bob Doll says.
U.S. equities traded higher on Friday as all eyes turned to Washington for President-elect Donald Trump's inauguration.
U.S. equities fell on Tuesday, with financials lagging, as uncertainty around President-elect Donald Trump's policies grew.
Heritage Capital's Paul Schatz doesn't expect momentum to power the Dow higher once it hits 20,000.
Stocks traded mostly higher on Friday, boosted by strong quarterly earnings from U.S. banks, while investors also digested several pieces of economic data.
U.S. equities closed higher in choppy trade, shrugging off a sharp decline in health care stocks following remarks made by Donald Trump.
There is still headline risk in the market, and all industries are subject to Donald Trump's whims, Keith Bliss says.
Investors rushed into bonds and safe haven assets during the Obama administration, and they are still unwinding that trade, Steve Grasso says.
The rally would have occurred whether President-elect Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton won the presidential election, strategist Scott Wren told CNBC.
UBS is "relatively constructive" on the outlook for US equities in 2017, saying the benchmark S&P 500 index could rise to 2,325 over the next six months.