Michael Lewis’ new book has triggered controversy by alleging high-frequency trading (“HFT”) rigs the markets against real investors. Does it? I dig into this topic on CNBC with Bernie Lo, Susan Li and Ben Lichtenstein.
Sizemore in the Media
There’s been a lot of buzz this week over Michael Lewis’ new book Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt–and whether or not high-frequency trading “rigs” the market against the average investor, as he claims. I went on the Straight Talk Money radio show to to talk to host Peggy Tuck about it.
Are the markets rigged? What’s Facebook doing buying a VR company? And what tech companies belong in the “final four”? Charles Sizemore takes on these topics in his appearance on the Varney & Co. Halftime Report.
I joined Charles Payne, Scott Shellady, Nicole Petallides and Lauren Simonetti on Varney & Company’s Halftime Report to talk about everything from biotech to new IPOs.
This morning I talked with Peggy Tuck on the Straight Talk Money radio show. We covered a lot of ground in our discussion of market-moving news, from the effects of sanctions on Russia to JPMorgan’s recent moves in the commodities space. Listen in for our analysis.
I joined Varney & Company for a halftime report along with Larry Levin from Trading Advantage and Liz McDonald and Nicole Petallides from Fox Business.
After the runs we’ve seen in stocks like Tesla (TSLA), Netflix (NFLX) and even Amazon.com (AMZN)—and the triple-digit price/earnings currently assigned to each—it does feel a little like 1999. But as I commented to Stuart Varney, current market valuations put us closer to 1996 than 1999.
If we have to suffer through the cold, we might as well find ways to profit from it.
I chatted with Varney & Company’s Stuart Varney this morning about moves that investors can make to take advantage of the terrible weather.
I joined Fox Business’ Varney & Company to discuss the controversial decision by CVS Caremark (CVS) to stop selling cigarettes and other tobacco products in their pharmacy stores.
The currency selloff in emerging markets is not quite at the crisis level of 1997, but it is something to keep an eye on.