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This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on June 15.
The Federal Reserve opted Wednesday not to raise interest rates, despite painting a rosier economic picture than it did just a month ago.
Richard Kelly, head of global strategy at TD Securities, says “playing the waiting game” would likely be the best tone for the Federal Reserve to strike on Wednesday.
CBA's Michael Blythe says Australia's Q2 CPI was in line with RBA expectations, and the central bank had mentioned that more rate cuts could come.
Japanese stimulus will drive stocks higher, but growth fundamentals might not necessarily improve, says Taurus Wealth Advisors' Michael Preiss.
The Bank of Japan could announce a bit of everything to nothing at all, notes HSBC's Frederic Neumann.
ANZ's Richard Yetsenga and Scott Nations of NationsShares discuss what they expect from the Federal Reserve for the rest of the year.
Australia's underlying inflationary pressures are still soft but are widely expected to pick up, says Urbis Chief Economist Nicki Hutley.
Abe said the stimulus package would be announced next week and include 13 trillion yen of "fiscal measures," Jiji news agency reported.
Bank of Korea's chief said that the country's monetary policy rate cannot be slashed to zero percent anytime soon because of corporate restructuring.
Post-Brexit, central banks around the world have come up with suggestions of even more stimulus policies, says The Pain Report's Jonathan Pain.
Nigeria's central bank ramped up its benchmark interest rate by a bigger than expected 200 basis points to 14 percent on Tuesday.
Martin Weale, a UK monetary policymaker, has indicated he favours an immediate stimulus for the economy, the Financial Times reports.
European markets closed higher on Tuesday as traders digested another slew of earnings and oil prices weighed.
The loose monetary policy environment and rising earnings are conducive factors for upside in stock markets, says Macquarie WM's Martin Lakos.
The Fed will need more positive economic data before it starts ramping up hawkish rhetoric and raise rates, says TJM Institutional Services' Jim Iuorio.
South Korea's economy grew 0.7 percent in April-June over the previous quarter, as domestic consumption and capex improved.
Sentiment has improved with increasing flows into risk assets as investors place their bets on central bank action, says Fidelity International's Medha Samant.
The market has become more prone to take a "we'll believe it when we see it" attitude toward any moves in interest rates.
Vasileios Gkionakis, global head of FX strategy at UniCredit Research, talks about the possibility of central banks introducing 'helicopter money'.
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