Market watchers been eyeing economic data, the Fed and low oil prices to predict the odds of a recession, these experts share their insight.» Read More
The Fed's initial statement was pretty dovish but as Yellen spoke, it seemed clear the Fed was more worried about inflation than the economy.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on July 29.
The last time the Fed raised the key federal funds rate was in June 2006.
Wall Street will use anything to try to figure out what the Fed will do Thursday. Including astrology.
Follow all the Federal Reserve developments, including local reaction as it happens, with CNBC's live blog coverage.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains the difference between Ben Bernanke's Fed and Janet Yellen's
Many traders sold at the close Wednesday or will lighten up on the Federal Reserve's interest rate announcement, regardless of the decision.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen has made clear she would rather delay an interest rate hike, a conviction that will face its sharpest test yet on Thursday.
Here’s a summary of what central bankers around the world have said recently on the prospect of a looming U.S. rate rise.
"We have to work not just on prevention, but on response and recovery," a CEO said.
Whether the Fed raises rates or not, markets may move more on its words than actions.
If global concerns make the Federal Reserve wait to raise rates, it risks contributing to long-term turmoil, one economist said.
Chris Albrecht did not confirm or deny acquisition rumors but said the company doesn’t need a deal to better position itself.
There's one very good reason the Federal Reserve won't vote to raise interest rates: History.
The package-delivery giant posted earnings per share of $2.42, missing estimates.
Trader Jack Bouroudjian says it's time for the Fed to launch rates—but he makes the case for a "one and done" approach.
Lloyd Blankfein says Trump's rise could mean a shift in voter sentiment, according to Dow Jones.
Recent economic reports do not give enough reason for the Federal Reserve to increase interest rates, according to Goldman CEO Lloyd Blankfein.
Tuesday's rally could likely be attributed to traders front-running a well-known Wall Street phenomenon: the "Pre-FOMC Announcement Drift.”