The Fed's Charles Evans said he favors a later interest rate hike and places more importance on the pace of increases.» Read More
Gold just had its worst month in more than two years, and this week’s events could lead to more trouble, traders say.
Jan Hatzius, Goldman Sachs's top economist, expects the Federal Reserve to go gradual on rates, and for modest U.S. growth to prevail.
Asian markets closed mostly in positive territory as investors shrugged off a lower finish on Wall Street and a miss on China PMI.
Some say China's 20-percent bounce in recent months is the beginning of a new bull market. No way, says Ron Insana. Here's why.
With many of the dampers of 2015 winding down, investors are looking for new opportunities in the U.S. markets.
The stock market will likely experience heightened volatility in 2016, portfolio manager Larry Glazer tells CNBC. Here's why.
The Federal Reserve said it will adopt new regulations on emergency corporate lending.
The dollar reached an 8 1/2-month high on Monday, as the prospect of further stimulus from the European Central Bank drove the euro lower.
The Fed will consider a proposal to curb its emergency lending powers, a change demanded by Congress after the central bank's controversial bailouts.
Gold rose 1 percent on Monday but remained close to its lowest level in almost six years and was on track for its steepest monthly slide in 2-1/2 years.
This week, markets are expecting to see clear signs of the Fed's imminent interest rate increase.
The IMF is expected to decide on Monday to put the yuan in its exclusive currency basket. Here's what you need to know.
The former official who helped "'quarterback" the Fed's quantitative easing program tells CNBC why QE has done more for Wall Street than Main Street.
Markets could be in for macro overload in the week ahead with central bankers, Friday's jobs report and OPEC dominating the headlines.
The dollar hit an eight-month high against a basket of currencies on Friday.
With U.S. interest rates set to rise and Europe's likely headed lower, assets on the continent look like a good bet, Goldman Sachs said.
Even in a Thanksgiving holiday lull, financial markets are gearing up for a week of drama.
The Federal Reserve said that bigger U.S. banks would have extra time to calculate the supplementary leverage ratio.
Mario Draghi's efforts to pursue inflation have dragged down the euro. But that's no reason to sell gold, says Michael Pento. Here's why.
Federal Reserve officials are already sketching out positions for a post-liftoff debate that may make the Fed's policy less predictable.