The market could be setting itself up for a letdown from Wednesday’s Fed decision

“If the Fed does not confirm these expectations, a renewed bout of market turbulence could begin.” LaVorgna added that he does not expect meaningful adjustments in the Fed’s expectations for unemployment and inflation, a development that could make Wall Street nervous. Worries that the Fed would be more hawkish, or prone to hiking rates and tightening monetary policy, sent Wall Street spiraling lower, with major averages briefly touching bear market territory. It’s been a different story since c


“If the Fed does not confirm these expectations, a renewed bout of market turbulence could begin.” LaVorgna added that he does not expect meaningful adjustments in the Fed’s expectations for unemployment and inflation, a development that could make Wall Street nervous. Worries that the Fed would be more hawkish, or prone to hiking rates and tightening monetary policy, sent Wall Street spiraling lower, with major averages briefly touching bear market territory. It’s been a different story since c
The market could be setting itself up for a letdown from Wednesday’s Fed decision Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-20  Authors: jeff cox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wednesdays, market, economist, does, street, setting, expectations, major, fed, letdown, decision, wall, start, averages


The market could be setting itself up for a letdown from Wednesday's Fed decision

The talk of a rate cut from the Fed is premature, says economist Arthur Laffer 5 Hours Ago | 05:12

Should the policymaking Federal Open Market Committee not deliver on any of those measures, the result may not be pretty.

“Markets could be very disappointed to see more hikes on the horizon,” Joseph LaVorgna, chief economist for the Americas at Natixis, said in a note to clients. “If the Fed does not confirm these expectations, a renewed bout of market turbulence could begin.”

LaVorgna added that he does not expect meaningful adjustments in the Fed’s expectations for unemployment and inflation, a development that could make Wall Street nervous.

The markets have been remarkably sanguine to start 2019 after a brutal end to 2018. Worries that the Fed would be more hawkish, or prone to hiking rates and tightening monetary policy, sent Wall Street spiraling lower, with major averages briefly touching bear market territory.

It’s been a different story since central bank officials changed their rhetoric to start the year, and major averages all are up at least 11 percent.

That rally has coincided with a repricing of Fed risk.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-20  Authors: jeff cox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wednesdays, market, economist, does, street, setting, expectations, major, fed, letdown, decision, wall, start, averages


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His parents wanted him to get a corporate job, until he made $154,000 in one year

After graduating from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2013, he told his parents he would move to South Korea to teach English. “A double degree from a major university and he’s running off to teach English?” recalled his father, Danny, as he spoke of his son’s career choice after obtaining Economics and Entrepreneurship double major degrees. “At first, it was hard to convince my mom and my parents that I’m going to do this full time,” Drew told CNBC Make It. “My mom’s like, ‘When are you


After graduating from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2013, he told his parents he would move to South Korea to teach English. “A double degree from a major university and he’s running off to teach English?” recalled his father, Danny, as he spoke of his son’s career choice after obtaining Economics and Entrepreneurship double major degrees. “At first, it was hard to convince my mom and my parents that I’m going to do this full time,” Drew told CNBC Make It. “My mom’s like, ‘When are you
His parents wanted him to get a corporate job, until he made $154,000 in one year Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: uptin saiidi, courtesy of drew binsky
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, going, parents, traditional, teach, corporate, drew, major, told, hes, english, job, wanted, 154000, university


His parents wanted him to get a corporate job, until he made $154,000 in one year

He’s known to millions as Drew Binsky.

While his career path is far from traditional, Drew made a name for himself in just two years — transitioning from being an English teacher and blogger, to creating short travel videos that have generated more than 500 million views online.

After graduating from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2013, he told his parents he would move to South Korea to teach English. “A double degree from a major university and he’s running off to teach English?” recalled his father, Danny, as he spoke of his son’s career choice after obtaining Economics and Entrepreneurship double major degrees.

Last year, Drew said he made more than $154,000 in income through advertising revenues from Facebook and YouTube, along with brand partnerships with companies such as Booking.com, which use influencers to help promote their business.

“At first, it was hard to convince my mom and my parents that I’m going to do this full time,” Drew told CNBC Make It. “My mom’s like, ‘When are you going to come back to get a corporate job?'”

His mother, Ellen, said she never expected her son to live outside the United States. “We’re very traditional, so, you know, we send our kids to college and then they get a degree, and then you expect them to work and hopefully, come back to Arizona,” she said.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: uptin saiidi, courtesy of drew binsky
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, going, parents, traditional, teach, corporate, drew, major, told, hes, english, job, wanted, 154000, university


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His parents wanted him to get a corporate job, until he made $154,000 in one year

After graduating from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2013, he told his parents he would move to South Korea to teach English. “A double degree from a major university and he’s running off to teach English?” recalled his father, Danny, as he spoke of his son’s career choice after obtaining Economics and Entrepreneurship double major degrees. “At first, it was hard to convince my mom and my parents that I’m going to do this full time,” Drew told CNBC Make It. “My mom’s like, ‘When are you


After graduating from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2013, he told his parents he would move to South Korea to teach English. “A double degree from a major university and he’s running off to teach English?” recalled his father, Danny, as he spoke of his son’s career choice after obtaining Economics and Entrepreneurship double major degrees. “At first, it was hard to convince my mom and my parents that I’m going to do this full time,” Drew told CNBC Make It. “My mom’s like, ‘When are you
His parents wanted him to get a corporate job, until he made $154,000 in one year Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: uptin saiidi, courtesy of drew binsky
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, job, traditional, teach, major, drew, university, told, going, english, wanted, corporate, 154000, parents, hes


His parents wanted him to get a corporate job, until he made $154,000 in one year

He’s known to millions as Drew Binsky.

While his career path is far from traditional, Drew made a name for himself in just two years — transitioning from being an English teacher and blogger, to creating short travel videos that have generated more than 500 million views online.

After graduating from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2013, he told his parents he would move to South Korea to teach English. “A double degree from a major university and he’s running off to teach English?” recalled his father, Danny, as he spoke of his son’s career choice after obtaining Economics and Entrepreneurship double major degrees.

Last year, Drew said he made more than $154,000 in income through advertising revenues from Facebook and YouTube, along with brand partnerships with companies such as Booking.com, which use influencers to help promote their business.

“At first, it was hard to convince my mom and my parents that I’m going to do this full time,” Drew told CNBC Make It. “My mom’s like, ‘When are you going to come back to get a corporate job?'”

His mother, Ellen, said she never expected her son to live outside the United States. “We’re very traditional, so, you know, we send our kids to college and then they get a degree, and then you expect them to work and hopefully, come back to Arizona,” she said.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: uptin saiidi, courtesy of drew binsky
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, job, traditional, teach, major, drew, university, told, going, english, wanted, corporate, 154000, parents, hes


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Here’s who stands to get rich from Lyft’s IPO

Lyft is poised to rake in as much as $2 billion when it debuts on the public markets later this month, and its major stakeholders are set to get rich. Lyft’s co-founders, Logan Green and John Zimmer, will be the sole holders of class B shares, which carry more voting power. The IPO is likely to be one of the largest for 2019, among San Francisco tech giants like Uber, Airbnb and Slack that are all eyeing public offerings. Of course, shares can gain or lose value by the time the traditional locku


Lyft is poised to rake in as much as $2 billion when it debuts on the public markets later this month, and its major stakeholders are set to get rich. Lyft’s co-founders, Logan Green and John Zimmer, will be the sole holders of class B shares, which carry more voting power. The IPO is likely to be one of the largest for 2019, among San Francisco tech giants like Uber, Airbnb and Slack that are all eyeing public offerings. Of course, shares can gain or lose value by the time the traditional locku
Here’s who stands to get rich from Lyft’s IPO Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: sara salinas, source
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, value, heres, lyfts, share, rich, million, major, class, ipo, roughly, public, stands, shares, company


Here's who stands to get rich from Lyft's IPO

Lyft is poised to rake in as much as $2 billion when it debuts on the public markets later this month, and its major stakeholders are set to get rich.

The company plans to sell roughly 30 million class A shares at between $62 and $68 a piece, valuing the ride-hailing firm at up to $19.3 billion based on an outstanding share count of roughly 284 million class A and class B shares. Lyft’s co-founders, Logan Green and John Zimmer, will be the sole holders of class B shares, which carry more voting power. Japanese e-commerce company Rakuten, General Motors, Fidelity and Alphabet also hold significant stakes in Lyft.

The IPO is likely to be one of the largest for 2019, among San Francisco tech giants like Uber, Airbnb and Slack that are all eyeing public offerings. Of course, shares can gain or lose value by the time the traditional lockup period ends, but Lyft’s major shareholders will collectively hold billions in value when the company debuts.

Here’s where each major shareholder will stand after the public offering, based on their post-IPO share counts and assuming Lyft prices at the mid-point of its stated range at $65 per share:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: sara salinas, source
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, value, heres, lyfts, share, rich, million, major, class, ipo, roughly, public, stands, shares, company


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Here’s who stands to get rich from Lyft’s IPO

Lyft is poised to rake in as much as $2 billion when it debuts on the public markets later this month, and its major stakeholders are set to get rich. Lyft’s co-founders, Logan Green and John Zimmer, will be the sole holders of class B shares, which carry more voting power. The IPO is likely to be one of the largest for 2019, among San Francisco tech giants like Uber, Airbnb and Slack that are all eyeing public offerings. Of course, shares can gain or lose value by the time the traditional locku


Lyft is poised to rake in as much as $2 billion when it debuts on the public markets later this month, and its major stakeholders are set to get rich. Lyft’s co-founders, Logan Green and John Zimmer, will be the sole holders of class B shares, which carry more voting power. The IPO is likely to be one of the largest for 2019, among San Francisco tech giants like Uber, Airbnb and Slack that are all eyeing public offerings. Of course, shares can gain or lose value by the time the traditional locku
Here’s who stands to get rich from Lyft’s IPO Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: sara salinas, source
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, value, heres, lyfts, share, rich, million, major, class, ipo, roughly, public, stands, shares, company


Here's who stands to get rich from Lyft's IPO

Lyft is poised to rake in as much as $2 billion when it debuts on the public markets later this month, and its major stakeholders are set to get rich.

The company plans to sell roughly 30 million class A shares at between $62 and $68 a piece, valuing the ride-hailing firm at up to $19.3 billion based on an outstanding share count of roughly 284 million class A and class B shares. Lyft’s co-founders, Logan Green and John Zimmer, will be the sole holders of class B shares, which carry more voting power. Japanese e-commerce company Rakuten, General Motors, Fidelity and Alphabet also hold significant stakes in Lyft.

The IPO is likely to be one of the largest for 2019, among San Francisco tech giants like Uber, Airbnb and Slack that are all eyeing public offerings. Of course, shares can gain or lose value by the time the traditional lockup period ends, but Lyft’s major shareholders will collectively hold billions in value when the company debuts.

Here’s where each major shareholder will stand after the public offering, based on their post-IPO share counts and assuming Lyft prices at the mid-point of its stated range at $65 per share:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: sara salinas, source
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, value, heres, lyfts, share, rich, million, major, class, ipo, roughly, public, stands, shares, company


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Beware this 1 red flag personality trait. Harvard study says they can bleed you—and your money—dry

We all know at least person in the office who possesses all the traits of a toxic co-worker (i.e., they’re lazy, acts superior to others, loves to gossip, etc.). But one of the biggest red flag personality traits, according to a Harvard Business School study, is the constant need to spread negativity. In other words, they are a pain to be around and their actions can make everyone’s workday utterly miserable. The data, which observed more than 50,000 employees, found that this type of “toxic” co


We all know at least person in the office who possesses all the traits of a toxic co-worker (i.e., they’re lazy, acts superior to others, loves to gossip, etc.). But one of the biggest red flag personality traits, according to a Harvard Business School study, is the constant need to spread negativity. In other words, they are a pain to be around and their actions can make everyone’s workday utterly miserable. The data, which observed more than 50,000 employees, found that this type of “toxic” co
Beware this 1 red flag personality trait. Harvard study says they can bleed you—and your money—dry Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-12  Authors: mark murphy, tampatra, -mark murphy, founder
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, employees, personality, bleed, trait, harvard, coworker, traits, loss, major, cost, beware, study, moneydry, toxic, youand, flag, red


Beware this 1 red flag personality trait. Harvard study says they can bleed you—and your money—dry

We all know at least person in the office who possesses all the traits of a toxic co-worker (i.e., they’re lazy, acts superior to others, loves to gossip, etc.).

But one of the biggest red flag personality traits, according to a Harvard Business School study, is the constant need to spread negativity. In other words, they are a pain to be around and their actions can make everyone’s workday utterly miserable.

The data, which observed more than 50,000 employees, found that this type of “toxic” co-worker is a major red flag because of their ability to drive other employees to quit their jobs, faster and frequently. They can “cause major organizational cost, including customer loss, loss of employee morale, increased turnover and loss of legitimacy among important external stakeholders,” the researchers cited.

Additionally, the study found that a superstar performer, defined as “one that models desired values and delivers consistent performance” will save a company more than $5,300. But making an effort to reduce the negative behavior of their toxic peers (or immediately letting them go) will deliver even higher cost savings of up to $12,500.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-12  Authors: mark murphy, tampatra, -mark murphy, founder
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, employees, personality, bleed, trait, harvard, coworker, traits, loss, major, cost, beware, study, moneydry, toxic, youand, flag, red


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Beware this 1 red flag personality trait. Harvard study says they can bleed you—and your money—dry

We all know at least person in the office who possesses all the traits of a toxic co-worker (i.e., they’re lazy, acts superior to others, loves to gossip, etc.). But one of the biggest red flag personality traits, according to a Harvard Business School study, is the constant need to spread negativity. In other words, they are a pain to be around and their actions can make everyone’s workday utterly miserable. The data, which observed more than 50,000 employees, found that this type of “toxic” co


We all know at least person in the office who possesses all the traits of a toxic co-worker (i.e., they’re lazy, acts superior to others, loves to gossip, etc.). But one of the biggest red flag personality traits, according to a Harvard Business School study, is the constant need to spread negativity. In other words, they are a pain to be around and their actions can make everyone’s workday utterly miserable. The data, which observed more than 50,000 employees, found that this type of “toxic” co
Beware this 1 red flag personality trait. Harvard study says they can bleed you—and your money—dry Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-12  Authors: mark murphy, tampatra, -mark murphy, founder
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, employees, personality, bleed, trait, harvard, coworker, traits, loss, major, cost, beware, study, moneydry, toxic, youand, flag, red


Beware this 1 red flag personality trait. Harvard study says they can bleed you—and your money—dry

We all know at least person in the office who possesses all the traits of a toxic co-worker (i.e., they’re lazy, acts superior to others, loves to gossip, etc.).

But one of the biggest red flag personality traits, according to a Harvard Business School study, is the constant need to spread negativity. In other words, they are a pain to be around and their actions can make everyone’s workday utterly miserable.

The data, which observed more than 50,000 employees, found that this type of “toxic” co-worker is a major red flag because of their ability to drive other employees to quit their jobs, faster and frequently. They can “cause major organizational cost, including customer loss, loss of employee morale, increased turnover and loss of legitimacy among important external stakeholders,” the researchers cited.

Additionally, the study found that a superstar performer, defined as “one that models desired values and delivers consistent performance” will save a company more than $5,300. But making an effort to reduce the negative behavior of their toxic peers (or immediately letting them go) will deliver even higher cost savings of up to $12,500.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-12  Authors: mark murphy, tampatra, -mark murphy, founder
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, employees, personality, bleed, trait, harvard, coworker, traits, loss, major, cost, beware, study, moneydry, toxic, youand, flag, red


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The bond market is flashing a major buy sign for stocks, says Jim Paulsen

Worried investors searching for meaning in the bond market and its relationship to stocks may feel vindication after this week. “The bond yields went down and they just have not come back up even though the stock market has recovered, commodity prices have come back. People wonder whether the bond market knows something that the other markets don’t,” Jim Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Leuthold Group, told CNBC’s “Trading Nation” on Friday. However, investors reading a negative message i


Worried investors searching for meaning in the bond market and its relationship to stocks may feel vindication after this week. “The bond yields went down and they just have not come back up even though the stock market has recovered, commodity prices have come back. People wonder whether the bond market knows something that the other markets don’t,” Jim Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Leuthold Group, told CNBC’s “Trading Nation” on Friday. However, investors reading a negative message i
The bond market is flashing a major buy sign for stocks, says Jim Paulsen Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-10  Authors: keris lahiff, cameron costa, david a grogan, getty images, drew angerer, getty images news, kcna, thomas barwick getty images, source, lawrence mcdonald
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, stocks, prices, 10year, markets, yields, flashing, stock, yield, investors, buy, paulsen, major, market, jim, bond, sign


The bond market is flashing a major buy sign for stocks, says Jim Paulsen

After a remarkable rebound off December lows, the market rally has hit a snag.

The S&P 500, Dow and Nasdaq just had their worst week of the year with all three down for a fifth day in a row. That’s the first time all the indices have been down every day of the week since November 2016.

Worried investors searching for meaning in the bond market and its relationship to stocks may feel vindication after this week.

“The bond yields went down and they just have not come back up even though the stock market has recovered, commodity prices have come back. People wonder whether the bond market knows something that the other markets don’t,” Jim Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Leuthold Group, told CNBC’s “Trading Nation” on Friday.

However, investors reading a negative message in the bond market moves would be wrong, says Paulsen.

Aside from the 10-year yield, he says corporate bond spreads have tightened, suggesting improving credit risk, 10-year inflation expectations have increased, and the MOVE index which tracks bond market volatility is down near its lowest levels ever.

“When you take the bond market’s message as a whole, I think it’s about as optimistic as the big recoveries we’ve had in stocks and commodities so far,” he said.

Paulsen also sees similarities between the bond and stock market moves so far this year, even though stocks have roared off lows while the 10-year yield has remained below 3 percent. The price-earnings multiple in the stock market has risen back to early December levels, and the earnings yield has fallen; likewise, the price-to-coupon ratio in the bond market has increased while yields have fallen.

“What we’re seeing… an upward valuation of both stock prices and bond prices, reflecting the fact that the economy has slowed, inflation pressure has lessened and accommodation by policy officials is back and that requires a higher valuation which is what we’re getting in both markets,” he said.

Rising valuations give Paulsen reason to believe a recession is not on the horizon. He expects that to become consensus by late summer this year with investors instead becoming more comfortable with a slower growth environment.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-10  Authors: keris lahiff, cameron costa, david a grogan, getty images, drew angerer, getty images news, kcna, thomas barwick getty images, source, lawrence mcdonald
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, stocks, prices, 10year, markets, yields, flashing, stock, yield, investors, buy, paulsen, major, market, jim, bond, sign


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Cramer: Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which way the market is going

Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which direction the market is blowing: Cramer 8 Hours Ago | 01:01There are a handful of stocks that can give investors early indications about what to expect of the market in coming days, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday. As selling continues and major U.S. indexes take on a “bearish malaise,” the “Mad Money” host revealed a technique that he developed during his time at Goldman Sachs that helped him forecast which way the wind will blow. The major i


Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which direction the market is blowing: Cramer 8 Hours Ago | 01:01There are a handful of stocks that can give investors early indications about what to expect of the market in coming days, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday. As selling continues and major U.S. indexes take on a “bearish malaise,” the “Mad Money” host revealed a technique that he developed during his time at Goldman Sachs that helped him forecast which way the wind will blow. The major i
Cramer: Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which way the market is going Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-07  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, help, indexes, goldman, following, going, major, sachs, yetcramer, action, market, workday, way, stocks, cramer, predict


Cramer: Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which way the market is going

Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which direction the market is blowing: Cramer 8 Hours Ago | 01:01

There are a handful of stocks that can give investors early indications about what to expect of the market in coming days, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday.

As selling continues and major U.S. indexes take on a “bearish malaise,” the “Mad Money” host revealed a technique that he developed during his time at Goldman Sachs that helped him forecast which way the wind will blow.

The major indexes continued sliding on Thursday. The Dow Jones Industrial Average shed more than 200 points, while the S&P 500 and Nasdaq lost 0.81 percent and 1.13 percent, respectively.

“You need to have the prices and charts of just a half-dozen stocks that … give you the feel and they tell you the tale of the tape in this market because the action in these names will give you a sense of when the averages are ready to turn,” Cramer said. “We had a lot of positive action today, believe it or not, but it may not be there yet.”

Cramer went on to explain why FedEx, Micron, Workday, Goldman Sachs, CVS, and Facebook can give “a good read on the situation.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-07  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, help, indexes, goldman, following, going, major, sachs, yetcramer, action, market, workday, way, stocks, cramer, predict


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Cramer: Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which way the market is going

Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which direction the market is blowing: Cramer 9 Hours Ago | 01:01There are a handful of stocks that can give investors early indications about what to expect of the market in coming days, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday. As selling continues and major U.S. indexes take on a “bearish malaise,” the “Mad Money” host revealed a technique that he developed during his time at Goldman Sachs that helped him forecast which way the wind will blow. The major i


Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which direction the market is blowing: Cramer 9 Hours Ago | 01:01There are a handful of stocks that can give investors early indications about what to expect of the market in coming days, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday. As selling continues and major U.S. indexes take on a “bearish malaise,” the “Mad Money” host revealed a technique that he developed during his time at Goldman Sachs that helped him forecast which way the wind will blow. The major i
Cramer: Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which way the market is going Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-07  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, help, indexes, goldman, following, going, major, sachs, yetcramer, action, market, workday, way, stocks, cramer, predict


Cramer: Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which way the market is going

Following these 6 stocks will help you predict which direction the market is blowing: Cramer 9 Hours Ago | 01:01

There are a handful of stocks that can give investors early indications about what to expect of the market in coming days, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday.

As selling continues and major U.S. indexes take on a “bearish malaise,” the “Mad Money” host revealed a technique that he developed during his time at Goldman Sachs that helped him forecast which way the wind will blow.

The major indexes continued sliding on Thursday. The Dow Jones Industrial Average shed more than 200 points, while the S&P 500 and Nasdaq lost 0.81 percent and 1.13 percent, respectively.

“You need to have the prices and charts of just a half-dozen stocks that … give you the feel and they tell you the tale of the tape in this market because the action in these names will give you a sense of when the averages are ready to turn,” Cramer said. “We had a lot of positive action today, believe it or not, but it may not be there yet.”

Cramer went on to explain why FedEx, Micron, Workday, Goldman Sachs, CVS, and Facebook can give “a good read on the situation.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-07  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, help, indexes, goldman, following, going, major, sachs, yetcramer, action, market, workday, way, stocks, cramer, predict


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