The biggest risk in the markets may be inside investors' heads.
The Dow ended the day lower, but Netflix set a record high. Zachary Karabell, the president of River Twice Research and head of global strategies at Envestnet, joined CBSN to discuss the state of the market and whether the failure of the latest health care bill is having an impact.
CNBC contributor Zachary Karabell, Envestnet, weighs in on what the GOP's pending health care and tax plans means for the markets.
Erin Gibbs, S&P Global, and Zachary Karabell, Envestnet, discuss the run in gold with Brian Sullivan.
Zachary Karabell of Envestnet and Max Wolff of 55 Capital discuss a frontier market ETF, the FM, in this discussion with Brian Sullivan.
Can investors expect more upside for the yellow metal? Zachary Karabell, Envestnet, and Max Wolff, 55 Capital, discuss with Brian Sullivan.
Is a junk bond jump-back around the corner? Zachary Karabell of Envestnet and Craig Johnson of Piper Jaffray discuss with Brian Sullivan.
Looking at volatility in the markets, and how to maintain a smart strategy through the waves, with Zachary Karabell, Envestnet, and Matthew Roddy, Rockland Trust.
Which jobs report do we pay attention to as a sign of the economy? Is it the Bureau of Labor Statistics monthly jobs report, or how much Apple is selling on a quarter? And if you've looked at those over the past seven or eight years, they've been telling radically different stories.
There are a set of five economic indicators that have been guiding U.S. economic policy for decades, but most are not understood by the average citizen and, Mr. Karabell argues, are not as relevant today as when they were created. Gross national product, balance of trade, unemployment, inflation and consumer confidence should no longer be the primary basis for business plans or monetary policy, he says, as the technology revolution has made considerably more data available. He talks with Wall Street Journal reporter Kimberly Strassel.
Zachary Karabell talked about his book, The Leading Indicators: A Short History of the Numbers that Rule Our World, in which he argues that gross national product, balance of trade, unemployment, inflation, and consumer confidence should no longer be the primary basis for business plans or monetary policy. He argued that the information revolution has made considerably more data available. He spoke with Wall Street Journal reporter Kimberly Strassel.
Discussing why General Electric has underperformed this year, and what it means its CEO Immelt bought $1 million worth of the stock, with Zachary Karabell, Envestnet head of global strategy, and Steven Winoker, Sanford C. Bernstein senior analyst.