For more than seven years, Fed officials have touted their progress toward achieving "full employment." It was supposed to feel better than this.» Read More
The Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate fell to 4.9 in January. But does that tell the whole story?
Gold prices have surged 9 percent in 2016, but if history is any indication, buying it now could be the ultimate bull trap.
There may be some precious opportunities to be found in this space, traders say.
The Cleveland Fed chief said the market should expect the Fed to continue on a tightening path, albeit a slow one.
Less than two months after the Fed enacted its first rate hike in more than nine years, market talk already has turned to negative rates.
The chief of the Dallas Fed, Robert Kaplan, signaled on Thursday that he views further interest-rate hikes as far from imminent.
The Fed will likely raise rates three times this year, skipping a hike at its March meeting, Goldman said, revising its previous forecast for four hikes.
Low interest rates and massive levels of intervention have failed to generate strong growth, Gross said in his latest analysis.
Traders now see less than a 30 percent chance of even 1 rate hike at any Federal Reserve meeting this year, according to data from the CME Group.
Financial conditions have tightened since the Fed raised interest rates in December, New York Fed President Bill Dudley said Wednesday.
The yen rose on Wednesday as weaker stock markets in Europe spurred investors to buy safe haven assets.
Markets are oversold but now is not the time to jump in, says Credit Suisse. In fact, the bank has advised clients to sell on rallies.
in the stress tests that large U.S. banks have to undergo, the central bank is hypothesizing that short-term Treasury yields could drop below zero.
Recent volatility is unsurprising, and the Fed will keep hiking rates unless the outlook changes, the Fed's Esther George said.
Gold fell after touching a new three-month high on Tuesday, still supported as global growth concerns.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer gives the Fed a reality check. Get it together, or the U.S. could be headed into recession!
Jim Cramer weighs in on the connection that the Fed has to the destiny of presidential elections.
While the Street discusses the pace of tightening, this former Fed official says there's more on the Fed's table right now.
The Fed's Stanley Fischer says he does not know the central bank's next move, even as concerns about global outlook have grown.
Monetary policy in the U.S. will be tighter even if the Fed does not raise interest rates this year, Art Cashin of UBS says.