Skip to Content
  1. Authors
  2. Jeremy Glaser

Jeremy Glaser

Jeremy Glaser is the Markets Editor for Morningstar.com.

Latest

Long-term statistics suggest the housing market will improve, but credit conditions, inventories, and affordability are holding back real estate, says Morningstar's Bob Johnson.

March’s jobs report is another sign that weather-related headwinds have diminished and that the fundamentals of the job market are looking up, says Morningstar’s Francisco Torralba.

Although the makeup of Berkshire's C-suite post-Buffett remains in question, the current names in place should enable a smooth transition and keep the firm profitable, says Morningstar's Gregg Warren.

Recent data suggest more worrisome conditions for the Chinese economy, and investors shouldn't count on the country for near-term growth, says Morningstar's Bob Johnson.

Recent allegations have turned up the noise around PIMCO, but a bigger concern is whether the fund shop's new deputy CIOs can stand up to Bill Gross when needed, says Morningstar's Eric Jacobson.

Roundtable Report: At the outset of 2014, Morningstar strategists dig into the market's current valuation and expected return, seek out high-quality U.S. and foreign stock opportunities, size up the role of cash today, assess the Fed's impact on the market, and reveal the best ways to fight inflation.

As online purchasing becomes the norm among consumers, many retailers are increasing promotional activity and engaging in price wars to drive store traffic, says Morningstar's R.J. Hottovy.

After setbacks in the Affordable Care Act's rollout are resolved, we think one 4-star managed care firm is particularly well-positioned to take advantage of the public exchanges over the longer term, says Morningstar's Vishnu Lekraj.

Panelists at the Morningstar 2013 ETF Invest Conference addressed trending topics of high-yield duration, bank-loan vehicles, near-term credit and interest-rate risk, and the tendency for bond ETFs to smooth volatility.

Since the taper talks began, conditions have improved for dividend investors, who can now buy quality names without being vulnerable to long-term interest-rate spikes, says DividendInvestor editor Josh Peters.

Morningstar's Dave Sekera describes the market breakdown after Lehman, the state of the bond market now, and investors' heightened attention to systemic risk today.

Having interest-rate risk in your portfolio's stock sleeve is an intelligent move, but investors should also be willing to sacrifice returns than seek additional risks, says DividendInvestor editor Josh Peters.

It's not just bonds that feel the impact of an interest-rate increase, but the effects on stocks historically haven't been the same, says StockInvestor editor Matt Coffina.

After the Lehman bankruptcy, swift, decisive action by U.S. officials managed to stabilize banks in relatively short order and dramatically reduced (but not eliminated) the chances of another crisis.

The investment-led economic model has run so long in China that transitioning to a consumption model could be very risky to the current system, says Morningstar's Dan Rohr.