Markets

Joining us on the show to talk more about the Nasdaq passing 9,000 and what’s in store for 2020 with the tech stocks is Chris Retzler, Portfolio Manager at Needham Growth Fund.

Bob Pisani is at the New York Stock Exchange for us and reports on a belief on Wall Street that those stocks and sectors that outperform for one year may underperform the following year.

On Thursday, the Nasdaq hits 9,000 for the first time ever and the Dow & S&P close at all-time highs. Frank Holland has more for us.

Deirdre Bosa reports on what the giant e-commerce company, Amazon, may have in store for its investors and Wall Street in 2020.

President Donald Trump’s stock market stacks up well against the majority of his presidential predecessors.

If there is a Santa Claus rally, how does this impact investors and their stocks? Joining us on the show to talk about this is David Sowerby, Portfolio Manager at Ancora Advisers.

On Christmas Eve, stocks were quiet heading into the holiday but as Bob Pisani tells us it’s quite the difference from last year’s Christmas Eve.

Last year’s Christmas Eve saw a major sell-off, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average, the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq all falling by more than 2%.

Mega IPOs Lyft and Uber are down more than 30% since their listings. But overall, 2019 was a solid year for initial public offerings.

On Monday, the Dow got a bounce thanks to Boeing’s stock among other factors which included tariff news from China. Bob Pisani has more for us from the New York Stock Exchange.

Joining us on the show is Jack Ablin, Founding Partner and CIO at Cresset Capital, to talk more about the market’s outlook for the remainder of the year.

Netflix was by far the best performer in the S&P 500 during the decade among companies currently in the index.

Cutting-edge chipmakers stand out as the best-performing industry across sectors and regions.

Daily fantasy sports company and bookmaker DraftKings is merging with a special purpose acquisition company, allowing it to become public while forgoing the typical IPO process.

United States Steel headed for one of its worst days of the year on Friday after it cut its dividend to 1 cent, warned that fourth-quarter profit losses will be worse than expected and announced plans to lay off about 1,500 workers at a Michigan plant.