Romney

The dollar fell against the majority of its 16 most-traded peers as voters headed to the polls to decide whether President Barack Obama or challenger Mitt Romney will guide the world’s biggest economy for the next four years.
U.S. stocks advanced, rebounding from an earlier decline in the Standard & Poor’s 500 Index, as Americans prepared to vote in the presidential election.
The euro fell to the lowest in almost eight weeks against the dollar amid speculation Greece will struggle to win bailout funds, risking the nation’s future in the European currency bloc.
In the wake of new employment figures, voters now come to the polls to decide the direction of the country. How will the markets react?
Bill Clinton added depth to his argument that Obama needs four more years to fix the economy on Thursday night, citing an economist often used by Republicans to criticize the national debt.
Obama/Romney, Romney/Obama – the most important election of our lifetime? Fact is they’re all the same – bought and paid for with the same money. The era of financial repression continues.
While gold prices may react negatively to a Romney's presidential win and vice versa to an Obama win, most analysts see the longer-term fundamentals of negative real interest rates and global stimulus will be supportive of gold price.
There was one thing that the President had right in last night’s Presidential debate. The price of gasoline was low in the beginning of his presidency because the economy was tanking.
Shares of coal company stocks shot higher Thursday, following the U.S. presidential debate where candidate Mitt Romney expressed his support for the coal industry.
Oil washed out, far exceeding the moves lower in other commodities and Mitt Romney finally frames the energy debate hitting Obama in the green where he is most vulnerable.