Economic policy around the world is finally attuned, making a "synchronized global economic bounce" more likely, says strategist Jim Paulsen. » Read More
European stocks posted solid gains by Tuesday's close, as sentiment was buoyed by positive data out of the euro zone.
Oil prices turned positive after Reuters reported Iran is sending positive signals that it may support joint action to prop up the oil market.
Futures ticked higher, as investors looked to a further set of earnings, and looked ahead to a key speech by the Fed's Chair.
Gold edged higher as markets focused on a meeting of global central bankers Friday, awaiting further guidance on interest rates.
U.S. government debt prices ticked lower on Tuesday as traders reacted to the renewed decline in oil prices ahead of the Jackson Hole meeting this week.
Investors shifted their focus away from hawkish remarks on interest rates by Fed officials and towards Friday's Jackson Hole meeting.
Statements by Fed officials about the timing of next policy moves are part of the holding pattern until presidential elections on November 8.
JPMorgan has gone short the dollar against the euro and the yen, but don't blame the greenback.
Asian markets were mixed on Tuesday, with the Nikkei ending lower as stocks came under pressure due to a weaker dollar buoying the yen.
Jim Cramer looked ahead to Fed Chair Janet Yellen’s speech in Jackson Hole.
Jim Cramer shares the game plan of events he is watching this week, and makes a prediction of how Janet Yellen could affect the market.
Markets are only half listening to the Fed – and that leaves room for a bigger reaction if Fed Chair Janet Yellen sounds hawkish.
The stock market's "fear gauge" posted one of its best trading days since the United Kingdom voted to leave the European Union.
Today’s market has bulls, bears and ‘yield hogs.’ And there's one thing we old traders know about hogs, says trader Jack Bouroudjian.
U.S. stocks closed mostly lower, with energy falling nearly 0.9 percent.
Economists believe the market is underestimating the odds of a 2016 rate hike, but investors have been burned by mixed signals, Drew Matus says.
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