Through its control of American interest rates, the Fed exercises a decisive influence on dollar-denominated asset valuation models.» Read More
Fluctuations in the price of oil are uniquely felt in West Texas, where life and the economy revolve around black gold.
Certificates of deposit are offering historically low yields, but even a September rate hike might not offer hope for savers.
Kansas City Fed President Esther George said it's important to consider this week's volatility, but cautioned markets are focused on the near term.
In a CNBC special report Wednesday night, Cramer said "the psychology had changed" as equities markets snapped a six-day losing streak.
The one-day monster bull rally created a phenomenon Jim Cramer has not seen since the great recession.
Stocks jumped higher Wednesday, but BlackRock's Russ Koesterich believes the market's fate depends on this.
The Fed needs to stop this cat-and-mouse game and just say it isn't raising rates anytime soon, says Carol Roth.
Look for the Fed to back away from rate hikes in the next few weeks, says Michael Pento.
"The decision to begin the normalization process at the September FOMC meeting seems less compelling to me than it was a few weeks ago," he said.
When the market expects the Fed to do something that is inevitable, the Fed should do it ASAP, says former Wells Fargo CEO Richard Kovacevich.
The Fed's annual powwow in Jackson Hole, Wyo., which kicks off this week, is expected to be sparsely attended by monetary policymakers, USAT reports.
Stocks are in strange, uncharted territory. By every measure of market sentiment we should have had a bounce Tuesday.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer says mechanics can’t be trusted, but he’s revealing what can.
Wednesday's markets are expected to take their cue from China. But there will also be plenty of speculation about the Fed.
TIAA-CREF's Roger Ferguson believes China will ultimately stabilize its economy.
Jim Cramer explains what caused the huge rebound, and reversal, of the market on Tuesday and why investors should buckle up for more.
Here's where two mid-cap fund managers see value amid the recent selloff.
If it's true that the market hates uncertainty, than the Federal Reserve is on its way to becoming public enemy No. 1.
Oil could be the biggest buying opportunity out there now, Ted Izatt, chief strategy officer at SDKA International, said Tuesday.
Five Fed banks renewed their calls in July for the central bank to raise the rate it charges commercial banks for emergency loans.