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Jeremy Glaser

Jeremy Glaser is the Markets Editor for Morningstar.com.

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Gross' departure will have definite repercussions at PIMCO, but the depth of the firm's research capabilities means investors can take some time to assess how Gross' exit will impact the firm before making an investment decision, says Morningstar's Michael Herbst.

Higher prices and interest rates, tight access to credit, and low inventories conspired to curb housing market growth, but there is still life left, says Morningstar's Bob Johnson.

It is still too early to know for sure, but pricing discrepancies in the Total Return ETF could be driven by a number of factors and may not necessarily reflect improprieties by PIMCO, says Morningstar’s Michael Herbst.

Valuation on the newly minted wide-moat firm may be reasonable, but potential investors need to appreciate the key business, regulatory, and stewardship risks, says Morningstar’s RJ Hottovy.

August may have seen the first monthly decline in overall prices this year, but several categories are still up on a year-over-year basis, says Morningstar's Bob Johnson.

August jobs reports have been weak throughout the recovery, but investors should keep their eyes on a broader array of metrics when assessing the strength of the labor market, says Morningstar’s Bob Johnson.

Facing entrenched structural issues, the eurozone’s days of robust growth are likely over, but there are some reasons for hope, says Morningstar’s Bob Johnson.

With lower user time spent on its platform and user data collected, Twitter's ad revenue has constraints versus Facebook, and investors should moderate their expectations.

Given the dramatic downward revision in first-quarter GDP this week, it will be mathematically difficult to hit 2% growth for the full year, but more revisions may be coming, says Morningstar's Bob Johnson.

Although lagging foreign counterparts, the percentage of exports to U.S. GDP has more than doubled since the 1960s, with several sectors leading the charge.

Morningstar’s Gregg Warren, who posed questions at Berkshire’s annual meeting this year, says Buffett’s and Munger’s answers underscored our confidence in the company’s moat.

In his post-meeting wrap-up, Morningstar’s Matt Coffina discusses Berkshire's no-dividend decision, the art of estimating intrinsic value, and Buffett's wariness of (most) activist investors.

Coke's compensation package and Berkshire's new specialty insurance business are just some of the topics that will come up at this year's Woodstock for Capitalists.

Management's ability to continuously reinvest earnings into Berkshire subsidiaries, which mostly have their own moats, will keep the firm's competitive advantages solid over time.