CNBC's Susan Li looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. » Read More
The central banks are busy chipping away at the unwarranted faith in their pretense, Jim Grant says.
Jeffrey Gundlach, chief executive of DoubleLine Capital, made his comments in an exclusive interview with CNBC's "Fast Money" on Wednesday.
Now that the Fed's meeting is over, market focus could swing to Monday night's presidential debate between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton.
The U.S. on Wednesday lost status as the home of the world's best university, with the U.K.'s University of Oxford named as the globe's best college.
A Fed rate hike this year isn't going to happen, despite the Fed's mixed signals, says Ron Insana.
While Janet Yellen is optimistic about the U.S. economy, she outlined some risks Wednesday that could lurk ahead.
Trump this month suggested that the Fed kept interest rates low to help President Barack Obama's administration.
The Fed's decision not to hike rates this month shouldn't be interpreted as a lack of confidence in the economy, Chair Janet Yellen said Wednesday.
After the Federal Reserve decided to leave interest rates unchanged, bond guru Bill Gross told CNBC he was choked with emotion.
Low interest rates are distorting asset markets, blowing bubbles and will eventually end up in inflation, David Kelly says.
See how September's dot plot for federal funds rate targets compared to June's chart.
Three members from the hawkish Fed bloc dissented from the statement, marking an unusual split from Fed Chair Janet Yellen.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on July 27.
The market could see a spike in volatility before the end of the year, according to one strategist.
Hike or no hike on rates from the Federal Reserve, housing has far more important things to think about. Let us explain.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including focus on global central banks.
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