Juli Niemann is St. Louis' oldest, non-retired analyst. She works for Smith, Moore and Company as executive vice-president for research and portfolio management. She has worked in the investment industry for over 40 years. Niemann was recently profiled in St. Louis Magazine.
Posted In: Unemployment, Federal Reserve, jobs report, deflation
Chrysler and Ford are reporting strong sales numbers, particularly truck sales, for June. Though manufacturing data across several other industries is down.
Posted In: Federal Reserve, bonds, interest rates, quantitative easing
A Federal Reserve banker in Texas has warned the so-called 'feral hogs' of the financial markets to stop overreacting to the Federal Reserve's plans to wind down quantitative easing. What does it all mean?
Posted In: bonds, interest rates
Juli Niemann, analyst with Smith Moore & Company, explains what's got bond yields rising.
Posted In: stock market, Federal Reserve, stock
Stock markets were up this morning, though data from a variety of sources indicate a only tepid economy. Juli Niemann, analyst with Smith Moore & Company, says it's precisely this bad news that is making the market rally.
Posted In: stock market, stocks
Juli Niemann, analyst at Smith Moore & Company, tells us why she hopes the stock market goes down this week.
Posted In: Oil, fracking, fossil fuels
When fossil fuel gets cheap.
Posted In: Earnings, Alcoa
Juli Niemann, analyst with Smith, Moore & Company, joins Marketplace Morning Report host Jeremy Hobson to discuss the latest earnings reports and what they signal about the economy.
Posted In: Auto, Ford, GM, cars
The 'big three' automakers -- Chrysler, GM, and Ford -- are reporting sharp gains in sales for the month of March. Chrysler says the latest month was their best since 2007.
Posted In: housing market, housing prices, Jobs
Home prices rise, but can they boost the job market?
Posted In: Federal Reserve, quantitative easing
Juli Niemann, analyst with Smith, Moore & Company, joins Marketplace Morning Report host Jeremy Hobson to explain why the Federal Reserve is likely to continue with quantitative easing.