A massive short-covering rally in risk assets caught many people by surprise, but it might be too early to break out the champagne.
Risk asset volatility is back, presenting both opportunities and threats to investors.
Most people know by now that there is a major traffic jam at the ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach. But Ryan Petersen, CEO of Flexport, reveals the true bottleneck.
With the critical holiday shopping season rapidly approaching, retailers are scrambling to get products on their shelves due to the ongoing chaos along global supply chains. U.S. importers are getting creative, deploying new tactics to keep merchandise moving.
NTT Data’s annual study on the current state of the global supply chain offers clues into how the logistics industry is managing through the worst crisis in decades.
The inland waterways system plays a vital role in trade and is a critical component in the U.S. supply chain. Similar to other parts of the supply chain, signs of stress are emerging.
House Democrats proposed sweeping changes to retirement accounts on Monday as part of a restructuring of the tax code designed to target the wealthy. Average investors are caught in the crosshairs.
Rich valuations, desire for liquidity, and fear of volatility are all reasons why investors sometimes want dry powder. But how can we quantify the cost of sitting on excess cash?
Problems persist in the global supply chain, and they may get worse before they get better.
Last week, the Fed surprised the market with a shift in policy, vowing to act early to arrest inflation. Naturally, this hurt trades based on the reflation narrative. Are they still worth holding, or is it time to bail? I cover some of the issues in my latest article on Forbes. Click here to read …