By a margin of 80 percent to 15 percent, respondents to the June CNBC Fed Survey think Clinton will win the election.
Half of those polled also said the central bank is overly influenced by the latest economic data.
The latest jobs number has not changed the economic picture and gradual rate hikes remain appropriate, the Cleveland Federal Reserve President said.
U.S. stocks closed higher Friday, posting a solid week of gains, after Fed Chair Janet Yellen's remarks.
Donald Trump is not backing off on his tax cut, says Stephen Moore, Heritage Foundation, weighing in on Trump's tax plan. Tax rates are coming down for everybody, says Moore.
Congressional investigators say the government is wasting a large chunk of the technology budget to keeping ancient computers running.
Donald Trump called Hillary Clinton an "unbelievably nasty, mean enabler" of her husband Bill Clinton, NBC News reports.
Donald Trump became the likely GOP nominee on Tuesday as top rival Senator Ted Cruz withdrew from the race.
Senator Bernie Sanders said he would lay off hundreds of campaign workers, while Senator Ted Cruz picked Carly Fiorina as his running mate.
The CNBC Fed Survey finds that 80 percent of respondents see Hillary Clinton winning the presidency this November. But they support John Kasich.
All of the respondents to the CNBC Fed Survey are sure the Fed won't hike rates at its meeting this week.
Here are some of the big questions voters will be watching as the returns roll in.
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are up double-digits in a poll ahead of Pennsylvania's April 26 primary contest.
Nearly seven-in-10 registered voters say they couldn't see themselves supporting Republican frontrunner Donald Trump.
The two major party frontrunners are broadly unpopular with the public, a new NBC News-Wall Street Journal poll showed.
Scott Minerd, Guggenheim Partners, discusses the Feds impact on markets and forecasts what's to come.
Former Clinton Chief of Staff Erskine Bowles, and former Sen. Alan Simpson, (R-Wyo.), talk about the difficulty in getting tax reform implemented in a divided Congress.
Former Sen. Alan Simpson, (R-Wyo.), shares his views on GOP candidate Ted Cruz.
Former Clinton Chief of Staff Erskine Bowles, and former Sen. Alan Simpson, (R-Wyo.), discuss putting partisanship aside.
Donald Trump can't eliminate the national debt in eight years the way he's claimed, said anti-debt crusaders Erskine Bowles and Alan Simpson.