The election could be shaping up to be a lose-lose scenario for equities, Jack Bouroudjian says. » Read More
The Fed may introduce more measures to test big banks' capital and liquidity levels are strong enough to safeguard the financial system.
Upward pressure on the Fed with rising inflation expectations paints a better picture for 2017, strategist Jim Paulsen says.
Gold was on track for its first weekly gain in four weeks on steady physical buying from China and exchange-traded funds.
The dollar rose on Friday, boosted by higher expectations of a Federal Reserve interest rate hike this year and by the euro weakening.
Markets in Asia were lower on Friday as China's home prices rose, a typhoon shut down the Hong Kong market and an earthquake struck Japan.
Energy, tech and financials should all help push earnings higher next year, Morgan Stanley's Andrew Slimmon says.
Rich Pzena made his comments on Thursday in an interview with CNBC's Scott Wapner on "Halftime Report."
Gold pared some early gains as the dollar strengthened and markets awaited the outcome of an ECB policy meeting later in the day.
The euro fell Thursday after European Central Bank President Mario Draghi said the bank did not discuss ending bond purchases.
The Fed will likely raise interest rates later this year if the economy remains on its current path, New York Fed President William Dudley said.
Asian markets were mostly up and the Mexican peso strengthened against the dollar on Thursday after the final U.S. Presidential debate.
U.S. inflation is "likely firming," making the case for "gradual and cautious" rate hikes, Dallas Fed President Robert Kaplan said.
The economy showed some signs of rising wage pressures but overall compensation growth remained modest, according to the Federal Reserve.
Trian Fund's Nelson Peltz also tells CNBC: "I don't know why the hell they're thinking about having an interest rate hike."
The market is expecting a rate hike in December, but it may not take one well if the economy doesn't experience significant growth, analysts tell CNBC.
U.S. government debt prices were mixed on Wednesday, as investors focused on the world's leading central banks.
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