Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass' call for an imminent China banking crisis is already getting push-back, with Deutsche Bank calling it unlikely and exaggerated.» Read More
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."
The Fed's decision to hold interest rates steady last week rather than raise them was a close call, San Francisco Fed President John Williams said.
UBS' chairman is sticking to his call for higher U.S. interest rates this year despite being wrong on his prediction for a move at Thursday's meeting.
St. Louis Fed President James Bullard was against last week's decision by the U.S. Federal Reserve to hold interest rates steady.
Frederic Mishkin, a former Fed governor, said on Friday that the Fed has a serious problem in how it communicates its message.
The Federal Reserve has sent a message to investors: it is more concerned about global growth than it had let on.
The Fed needs to keep rates low both for government debt and the corporations that now have $12.5 trillion in debt.
Now that the Federal Reserve has made its decision—for better or worse—it's time to turn to what really matters.
The Fed avoided a market selloff by not raising rates in September, CNBC's Jim Cramer said on Friday.
Here's why the Fed couldn't raise rates this time around, says Michael Farr.
Markets might fret over when the U.S. Federal Reserve will finally hike interest rates, but venture capitalists are divided over whether there is any cause to worry.
JPMorgan Chase third quarter markets revenue is running "about the same as everybody else," CEO Jamie Dimon said on Friday.
Short seller Bill Fleckenstein says markets could be heading for a "pretty nasty decline."
The Federal Reserve's decision to leave rates unchanged doesn't reflect tightening economic conditions, Lindsey Group's chief market analyst said.
"I don't see how enough changes for them to move by December," former New York Fed Executive Vice President Dino Kos tells CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.