WSJ Your Money Briefing
Summary: Your must-listen weekdays for valuable money and market stories. Our journalists from Heard on the Street, MoneyBeat, the Intelligent Investor and other popular features share insights on investing, market trends, taxes, retirement strategies and much more.
Wall Street Journal tax reporter Laura Saunders explains options available to investors who relied on the investment fee tax deduction, recently eliminated under the new tax law.
U.S. corporations are registering the best earnings season since 2011, thanks to the unusual combination of larger pretax profits and smaller tax bills. Wall Street Journal reporter Theo Francis explains that success has yet to benefit the broader economy.
Apple's iPhone sales rose just 3% in the last quarter, but Wall Street Journal Heard on the Street columnist Dan Gallagher explains why Wall Street is still upbeat about the tech giant.
Federal regulators are determining whether widely traded cybercurrencies other than bitcoin should be considered securities and face scrutiny. Wall Street Journal reporter Dave Michaels explains.
More than half of companies in the S&P 500 have reported results and about 80% of those have exceeded Wall Street profit expectations. Heard on the Street coulmnist Charley Grant explains why stocks aren't following in an upward track.
The weaker U.S. Dollar against several foreign currencies has boosted corporate earnings but Wall Street Journal reporter Ben Eisen explains why that may not last very long.
Consumer-staple companies face hesitation by investors as a result of holding prices in check as a result of Amazon's pricing power, known as 'the Amazon Effect.' Wall Street Journal reporter Akane Otani explains.
What are the biggest personal finance mistakes athletes make when suddenly awash in millions of dollars, like some joining the National Football League? HighTower's Sports and Entertainment Managing Partner Jordan Waxman explains.
Despite a strong economy and overall stock market strength, confidence among retirees that they'll have enough money to live on is falling. Wall Street Journal reporter Anne Tergesen explains.
The Wall Street Journal's Gunjan Banerji says it's harder for investors to trade in a number of financial markets because liquidity has gotten worse. Liquidity is the ability for investors to buy or sell when they want.
Tracking where millennials move to around the country could mean a lucrative investing opportunity. J.R. Whalen discusses this with Melissa Reagen of Nuveen Investments' TH Real Estate.
The Wall Street Journal's Gabriel T. Rubin says cryptocurrency firms and their backers want a broad exemption from federal oversight. The digital coin industry has lobbied the Securities and Exchange Commission, saying oversight would hurt the growth of their business.
With the iPhone in a maturing market, Apple is looking to its services business for growth. Its Apple Music streaming service has seen big growth in subscribers, but the Wall Street Journal's Dan Gallagher says that doesn't translate into big profits.
U.S. corporations had around $2.4 trillion in cash and investments last year. The Wall Street Journal's Ben Eisen explains why that's good news for shareholders and stock market investors.
Facebook was once among Wall Street's most reliable bets, along with Amazon, Netflix and Google. Wall Street Journal reporter Michael Wursthorn explains why that is changing.