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The first major oil companies to report earnings amid the worst oil crash since 2009 all pledged to protect shareholder payouts.
2015 could be the first year in a while where global diversification rewards investors, Schwab's chief investment strategist Liz Ann Sonders said.
You didn’t have to be a genius to make money in equities the last two years. Buy an index fund and let the bull market guide you to a 44 percent gain.
After one of the worst years in memory for commodity funds, even the few managers who found a way to make money last year say they expect a difficult start to 2015.
Weak oil prices shaped the performance of mutual funds in 2014 and investors expect the trend to continue, meaning last year's star, India, is likely to keep shining in the months to come.
At the very least, low oil prices will let the billionaire shave a few dollars at the pump. Last year, he bought a Cadillac XTS—18 miles per gallon in the city.
The slide in oil prices may be coming too fast to provide the traditional fillip for the world economy.
A hedge fund that returned almost 60 percent last year by betting on oil’s collapse says the slump may have further to run.
The biggest plunge in oil prices since 2008 is prompting bond traders to treat $27 billion of investment-grade energy debt as junk.
Trading firms including Vitol, Trafigura and energy major Shell have all booked crude tankers, marking a milestone in the buildup of the global glut.
Clients listening only to headlines can misunderstand rollovers and tax deductions.
The question for advisors is how best to choose the right managers.
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