Stronger-than-expected economic growth smooths the path for the Fed to signal a December rate hike when it meets next week. » Read More
By: Silvia Amaro
The third-quarter earnings season has proven to be largely positive for banks, mostly thanks to fixed income trading. » Read More
The oil market is taking a breather after the past month's rally sparked by hopes of an OPEC output limit.
If third-quarter GDP comes in as expected Friday, it could be one of the best readings for economic growth in two years.
Jim Cramer shares the signals he sees that sleepy sectors are finally waking up, and could be ready to fly higher.
The S&P is down 1.4 percent since the start of earnings season in October, the worst monthly showing since January.
The Fed Chair has sent minds reeling again with a relatively new addition to the monetary policy lexicon.
Global bond yields are rising at a rapid clip as traders try to adjust to the idea of a world that isn't flush with easy money from central banks.
Physical demand ahead of the festival season in India helped gold prices stay afloat amid a firm dollar.
The dollar hit a high on comments from Sweden's central bank, and on expectations of a December Federal Reserve rate hike.
Stocks could stay stalled in a range even if the next blast of earnings news is positive.
A strong GDP report could lower investor concerns about possible Federal Reserve policy changes, according to one strategist.
If you have bonds in your portfolio today, you may be turning into an investment zombie, warns investment manager Stephen Scott.
Stronger demand for the precious metal ahead of India's late-October festival season offset a steady U.S. dollar.
The dollar fell as the greenback looked vulnerable to weakness on uncertainty surrounding Fed monetary policy and the US election.
The prospect of a Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton victory in the U.S. election isn't seeming to induce any jitters in the dollar index.
The Fed meeting next week is widely expected to be a snoozer, but there is a way the Fed could wake up markets.
Tony Crescenzi, a market strategist and portfolio manager at Pimco, shares his views on the Fed, rates and the economy.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox