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U.S. government debt prices fell as investors digested the latest statement made by the Fed and geared up for more data releases.
In the market's mind, the Fed has pushed the balance agenda forward so that it can delay rate increases, Scott Minerd said.
The Fed's latest no-drama statement is a welcome calm in the middle of the Trump administration hurricane and Tweet storm, says Bankrate's Mark Hamrick.
The Federal Reserve is turning to reducing its balance sheet because it wants a positive yield curve, Janus Henderson's Bill Gross told CNBC.
This is a comparison of Wednesday's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policymaking meeting on June 14.
The Federal Reserve laid the groundwork Wednesday to begin winding down shortly the massive stimulus program.
After the financial crisis of 2008, the Federal Reserve went on a massive bond-buying spree. Now it's time to start selling.
Consider the Fed the Starship Enterprise: It went where no central bank had gone before, and now must plot the journey home.
Central banks and governments should not be considered as authorities which are independent of each other, Andrew Lilico, director at Europe Economics, told CNBC.
U.S. government debt prices were up on Wednesday, as investors digested key news out of the FOMC's latest meeting.
Luis Costa, head of CEEMEA FX and rates strategy at Citi, talks about how influential central bank strategy is on emerging markets and their currencies.
Eric Robertsen of Standard Chartered Bank talks about the extent to which the fall in inflation is transitory, and the implications that has for markets.
While the Australian dollar could crack the $0.80 level in the near term, it's likely to be lower in the long run, says Steve Goldman of Kapstream Capital.
The RBA has to consider how raising rates will impact weak consumption amid high levels of household debt, says Tan Teck Leng of UBS Wealth Management.
The RBA welcomes a recent pick up in the job market, but subdued wages means policy rates will stay lower for longer, its governor said.
Global policymakers may finally be able to spur long-sought inflation, if they just wait.
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