CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.» Read More
Anthony Chan, managing director and chief economist at Chase, talks about the U.S. economy and when the Federal Reserve may raise interest rates.
Ludovic Subran, chief economist and director of economic research for Euler Hermes, discusses comments by Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer concerning when interest rates might rise.
Veteran fund manager Mark Mobius says the U.S. economic recovery isn't durable enough to warrant a rate risk in September.
Mark Mobius, executive chairman at Templeton Emerging Markets Group, explains how declining interest rates in India will benefit the economy and stock market.
U.S. inflation will likely rebound as pressure from the dollar fades, allowing the Fed to hike rates slowly, Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer said.
Market volatility aside, the economy is getting stronger and that will give the Fed fodder to hike this year, two strategists said on Friday.
CNBC's Mandy Drury looks back at the week's top business and financial stories.
Fed Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer conceded that the recent market volatility will affect the Fed's decision making.
Societe Generale's notoriously bearish strategist Albert Edwards believes there is a high probability that U.S. indexes have already entered a bear market.
Forget a rate hike for 2015, policymakers may have to consider further quantitative easing, Minneapolis Fed's president tells CNBC.
"We are experiencing the new behavior of the highly interconnected global system," said the former ECB head.
China's central bank said it injected 60 billion yuan ($9.39 billion) into interbank money markets via short-term liquidity operations.
CEOs worldwide may be eyeing China right now, but European business leaders are also concerned about rumblings in an economy closer to home.
David Fernandez, head of FICC research, APAC at Barclays, says market volatility has heightened the Fed's uncertainty for a September liftoff.
As the Fed's annual policy summit kicked off Thursday, protesters urged the central bank to delay an interest rate hike.
It's not 2008 anymore (when the Fed set its current target for rates). Time for the Fed to normalize rates, says Jack Ablin.
Investors have been agonizing over how big a threat China poses to the global economy, but they may be looking in the wrong place.
Dickie Wong, executive director at Kingston Securities and Roger Bridges, global rates and currencies strategist at Nikko Asset Management, weigh in on the debate about the Fed and the People's Bank of China.
Willie Chan, Asia regional strategist at Maybank Kim Eng, says the perk-up in Chinese shares on Thursday is largely due to expectations that the Fed won't be raising interest rates next month.
Apart from its willingness to prop up the economy and share markets, the People's Bank of China also has more "policy tools to play with" compared to the Fed, says Michael Lu, managing director of LTS Group.