It's led some to cry "enough!" and demand that morphing from zero interest policy, or ZIRP, to negative interest rate policy, or NIRP, stop.» Read More
Singapore has topped a poll of the best places to live and work for expatriates, according to a survey of 21,950 expats.
A big downdraft in commodities weighed on stocks and stoked fears of global deflation.
"We're looking much further down the horizon," Pandora Co-Founder Tim Westergren said.
The Fed is creating a negative-feedback loop and it's messing with the markets, says Ron Insana.
"This kind of behavior should have happened yesterday," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Bank of America shareholders voted down the splitting of the chairman and CEO positions on Tuesday.
Downward revisions from the Asian Development Bank and ratings cuts for miners dragged stocks lower on Tuesday.
Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein said Tuesday he has been diagnosed with a "highly curable" form of lymphoma.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
A group of shareholders is looking to strip Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan of his chairman title on Tuesday.
Stocks are likely to test the lows of August before moving higher, as traders look for clarity from the Fed, China and earnings.
The Federal Reserve may have missed its last, best chance to raise interest rates this year.
Atlanta Fed President Dennis Lockhart said the much-used "later this year" phrase is still operative for Fed tightening.
Stocks or bonds? Robert Johnson, co-author of "Invest with the Fed," offers tips for investors to position themselves for the first rate hike.
Banks are likely to be the bellwether of how markets accept rising interest rates.
When the Fed kept rates on hold on Thursday, they explained it was due to the unstable global outlook. Yet some investors are criticizing the move.
"If you only think about the U.S., you might miss a larger picture," Jim Cramer said.
"This is a different situation than the recent shutdown crises," Roger Altman said.
"Janet Yellen basically told [the markets] what everybody knew," Steve Blitz said.
The St. Louis Fed chief told CNBC the decision to leave rates unchanged last week was a "close call."