The yen soared against the dollar after a round of modest monetary policy easing from the Bank of Japan disappointed investors. » Read More
Jim Bianco, president of Bianco Research, joins CNBC's Rick Santelli to discuss Federal Reserve monetary policy.
Jim Bianco, president of Bianco Research tells CNBC's Squawk Alley why the markets are dictating when the Fed will raise rates.
Some of the banks could be broken up, but it may not be Washington that makes it happen.
U.S. government debt prices edged lower Thursday afternoon following the auction of $28 billion in seven-year notes.
It looks like the second quarter is going to be just another period of slow growth in the U.S.
Wall Street banks are pricing in expectations that the Federal Reserve will increase rates before 2016 is out.
The dollar fell against the yen as expectations faded of the Bank of Japan delivering a radical stimulus package this week.
Gold markets were mixed after the Fed stopped short of indicating that a further increase in interest rates is on the cards for this year.
Asia markets closed mixed on Thursday as investors digested fresh earnings reports and awaited the outcome of the Bank of Japan's two-day policy meeting.
Jim Cramer highlighted one sector as a major area of weakness in the market.
Thursday looms large as the busiest day of earnings, with pharma, consumer products, big oil, financials and autos reporting.
Jim Cramer outlined the short-seller double cross that hit the market and trapped the bears on various stocks on Wednesday.
Analysts are skeptical of the Fed's next move after it chose to not change interest rates.
The Federal Reserve should have started raising interest rates a long time ago, experts said Wednesday.
The Federal Reserve gave no insight into when it might hike rates, leaving markets to continue to focus on a December time frame as most likely.
Without clear indication the U.S. economy is on firm, sustainable footing, the Fed should continue to exercise patience, says Lindsey Piegza.
A economy needs positive interest rates in order to function normally, Janus Capital's Bill Gross says.
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.
Euro Pacific Capital CEO Peter Schiff explains why the Fed will backpedal when it comes to future interest rate hikes.
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