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Merrill Lynch's Six Top Market Leading Software Stocks to Buy in 2014
The year 2013 was a one of accelerating growth for most software companies, and the software analysts at Merrill Lynch expect 2014 to continue to show strong growth. However, unlike 2013, when performance was skewed towards cloud and big data 

Wealth Adviser: Merrill Lynch Focuses on Clients' Aging Issues
A morning briefing on coverage of special interest to wealth managers, financial planners and other advisers. Please send tips and comments to or By Kevin Noblet. Merrill Lynch wants its advisers diving 

Bank of America Merrill Lynch appoints first gerontologist
A 28-year wealth management and retirement industry veteran, Hutchins has spent the last 15 years with Merrill Lynch – seven as a financial advisor in the greater D.C. / Maryland area, and the last eight as a retirement specialist. Hutchins graduated

Bank of America Merrill Lynch Downgrades Fairchild Semiconductor
In a report published Friday, Bank of America Merrill Lynch analyst Aashish Rao downgraded Fairchild Semiconductor (NASDAQ: FCS) to Underperform from Neutral, with a $12.00 price target. According to the report, the analysts are cautious on FCS as 

Former Merrill Lynch Exec takes bailout money to buy palatial digs

Peter Kraus worked hard in the three months he spent at Merrill Lynch this fall — and the $25 million in bonus cash he earned for his troubles ...

BofA Merrill Lynch Sees the Future: US Stock Roller Coaster

Forget fallout from the midterms, a murdered journalist, Brexit or the trade war. The biggest reason to brace for enduring stock volatility may be the simplest: It’s just time.

Bank of America Merrill Lynch’s equity and quant team say market signals from the ever-flattening yield curve are clear as day: stock markets are due to begin a new era of elevated price swings.

“A flattening yield curve signaled a withdrawal of liquidity and over the last three cycles has preceded rising volatility by a few years,” the team, including Savita Subramanian, wrote in research this week. The curve has been flattening “over the past couple of years,” they noted.

It’s a version of the quantitative tightening argument for why volatility is climbing: The unprecedented tranquility in stocks seen through the start of the year was a byproduct of extraordinary global stimulus, and it’s reversing as the tide of liquidity recedes.