Dan Rosenberg has been senior writer for The Ticker Tape® since 2016. Dan spent nearly a decade (1996–2005) covering corporate news and markets for Dow Jones Newswires; his articles frequently appeared in The Wall Street Journal and Barron’s. He also spent almost a decade working in public relations, including six years as spokesman for a Fortune 500 health care company.
Dan is a successful fiction writer, earning the Illinois “Soon To Be Famous” author’s award in 2017 for his novel, The Towers Still Stand.
He holds an MA from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University and a BA in history from Knox College.
Successful traders have rules and stick to them, whether those rules are based on volatility, probability, technical analysis, or other factors.
Gross domestic product (GDP) data is one key to understanding U.S. economic health. It’s a closely watched number that can affect fiscal and monetary policy as well as corporate planning and strategy.
Policy makers often use fiscal stimulus to stoke the economic embers and guide the economy toward long-term policy aims. Should you incorporate cues from fiscal spending into your portfolio strategy?
Short selling, short interest, naked short selling are among terms some investors had scarcely paid attention to. But a flurry of apparent short squeezes in 2021 called attention to shorting. Here are some of the top questions answered.
When a stock suddenly enters a hyperbolic rally without clear fundamental reasons, it could be a classic short squeeze. And when it involves options, a so-called 'gamma squeeze' can exacerbate the moves—up and down.
Democrats took both houses of Congress and the White House for the first time since the 2008 elections. How does this affect Wall Street and investors? In the long term, fundamentals still mean the most.
When a company goes public, insiders are often restricted from selling their ownership stakes for a certain amount of time called a “lockup period.” But when the restriction is lifted, share prices sometimes take a hit. Here’s what you need to know.
How much of an emergency fund should you have for living in retirement? Build up a liquid emergency fund that can cover your household’s unexpected cash needs.
In the past, gridlock in Washington has often been associated with strong outcomes for the stock market. It looks like we’ll have gridlock again in 2021, so which sectors stand to possibly benefit, and is there any potential market downside?
Although negative rates aren’t officially here, they’re here in reality due to Treasury yields falling below inflation. That means investors might want to consider how to position their portfolios, no matter what the Fed ultimately decides.
for thinkMoney ®
Financial Communications Society 2016
for Ticker Tape
Content Marketing Awards 2016
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