Margaret Brown, a frequent critic of investment staff and the board, is up for re-election—and some of her peers are supporting her opponent.
The markets see stability ahead, despite a delayed election result, Senate runoff races, and voter fraud claims from the president.
S&P Global Ratings analyzes the candidates’ differences and ‘surprising similarities.’
The mechanisms are in place for the nation and the market to know pretty soon who wins, the firm’s economists argue.
When the buck is down, the incumbent party usually wins, LPL Financial research finds.
A bouncing-back S&P 500 tends to drop by 5%, two-plus months after setting a new record, says CFRA’s Sam Stovall. Would this impact the presidential race?
The 2000 ballot-count mess teaches that stocks will slump and volatility will rise. But there’s a bright side.
One relates to the pandemic, one to politics, and one to federal stimulus.
If the White House and Congress are blue, the economy does best, LPL says. But a Democratic president and a Republican Congress do best for the S&P 500.
Former board member J.J. Jelincic protests the October 17 election, claims CalPERS team plotted to thwart his candidacy.
With the Democrats likely to take over the House, legislative gridlock may have a Wall Street impact, study shows.