Wall Street’s public finance bankers might be seeing dollar signs after New York City, Nashville and Arlington, Virginia, revealed their billion-dollar plans for Amazon.com Inc.’s new offices.
The FAANGs remain all the rage for many investors, but some money managers are more interested in the companies seen as shattered in their wake.
A debate is breaking out in the Treasury market before Wednesday’s release of U.S. consumer-price data as tumbling crude oil leads investors to ratchet back inflation expectations.
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A mini “retest” of the late October lows is still very possible, but I expect trading volume to dry up on any retest. I also expect that my fundamentally superior A-rated dividend growth and conservative growth stocks (https://www.navelliergrader.com) will not retest their recent lows, but the broader market averages may pullback one more time.
Bond funds might be coming back in vogue.
Quay House in London’s Canary Wharf is a two-story glass box nestled among some of the tallest buildings in Europe. Its latest owners have grand plans, potentially transforming it into a hotel closer in height to its 600-foot neighbors.
A split Congress is the best outcome for global markets as it may ease trade war tensions and lead to a rally into the year-end, JPMorgan Chase & Co. strategist Marko Kolanovic wrote in a note Wednesday.
For once, the consensus came true. Markets got it right and no violent repricing in equities was needed. A divisive episode of U.S. politics came and went, and investors are roughly where they were when it began.
Archer-Daniels-Midland Co., the 116-year-old agribusiness giant, is shaping up as one of the few crop-trading houses to benefit from President Donald Trump’s trade war with China.