Forget a rate hike for 2015, policymakers may have to consider further quantitative easing, Minneapolis Fed's president tells CNBC.» Read More
Tan Kim Eng, senior director at Standard & Poor's Ratings Services, explains whether the volatile fluctuations in Asian currencies could impact the credit ratings of countries in the region.
Ken Peng, Asia investment strategist at Citi Private Bank, says the People's Bank of China will consider the steps taken by other central banks in the region, as it doesn't want to be seen as the "only one trying to lift the world."
The CNBC crew looks at what to watch heading into what could be a volatile Monday, with CNBC's Sue Herera, Dominic Chu, Bob Pisani, Sara Eisen, Kelly Evans and Steve Liesman.
Are French Socialists becoming supply-siders, and swapping economic gurus in the process? And how will Germany respond?
The Russian government has resumed pressure on exporters to sell foreign currency, the Financial Times reports.
CNBC's Mandy Drury looks back at the week's top business and financial stories.
The real problem weighing on the stock market is uncertainty surrounding what a Fed interest rate hike would actually mean, BlackRock's Peter Fisher tells CNBC.
Amid improvements in the U.S. economy, the Fed will likely pull off one rate hike by the end of 2015, says Jim Sarni, managing principal & senior portfolio manager at Payden & Rygel.
Wholesale prices are falling across Asia, raising concerns over profitability of companies and growth.
Copper miner Kaz Minerals' shares surged 20% on Thursday after Kazakhstan's central bank devalued the tenge, the Financial Times reports.
A snap survey conducted Thursday by CNBC found 11 of 17 economists still forecasting the first rate hike to come in September.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields in Europe and the U.S.
Mohamed El-Erian, Allianz Chief Economic Adviser, shares his outlook on global markets and why it is causing "heightened risk aversion." You're going to see lots of opportunities as dislocations spread, says El-Erian.
The Fed should increase rates at next month's meeting because it won't hurt the economy and the financial markets are ready, global credit specialist Mark Okada tells CNBC.
Raising interest rates is an effective way to cool off a housing market that is too hot, a top Federal Reserve official said.
The Fed’s July minutes might have tweaked expectations for a rate hike but, as they are digested, some argue the Fed is still on track for September.
Adithep Vanabriksha, chief investment officer for Thailand at Aberdeen Asset Management, expects the deadly bomb attack to be a big hit on Thailand's tourism industry and consumer confidence.
Kathy Lien, managing director of FX Strategy at BK Asset Management, expects China's slowdown, the sell-off in commodities and a looming U.S. rate hike to weigh on emerging market currencies.
Markets embraced the Fed minutes as a relatively dovish sign the Fed was not quite ready to move on hiking rates back in July.
The Fed minutes showed the central bank can and should raise rates in September, says trader Jack Bouroudjian.