The Fed is expected to end its quantitative easing program—the much-anticipated action that's been at the very heart of the market's fears.» Read More
Activist investor Carl Icahn revealed he is betting against the high-yield market, and that he is worried about the Fed's effect on stocks.
The S&P sectors leading the market rebound are the same groups that led the decline: Materials, energy and industrials.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says oil above $82 is supportive of the market, helping major averages recover from last week's whipsaw action.
The New York Fed's over reliance on certain personnel contributed to its inability to fend off "London Whale" risk prior to scandal.
The market is much calmer this week amid expectations of a more dovish Fed, stabilization in oil prices and easing Ebola concerns.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says markets are trying to decide if IBM's earnings miss is an omen for earnings season or an isolated case.
Incentive programs should reward bankers who avoid losses and identify risks that could later hurt the institution, a top Fed official said.
Dallas Fed President Fisher said stock market volatility has not changed his outlook for ending the central bank's bond-buying program "one iota."
Top economist Maury Harris of UBS Investment Research thinks the Fed will surprise the market at its next meeting.
Politicians are jumping on the Ebola bandwagon as a campaign tactic, but will it sway the midterm elections?
The top 113 earners among staff at the Federal Reserve's Washington's headquarters make more than than the chair, Janet Yellen.
Income inequality in the United States is near its highest levels of the past 100 years, Fed Chair Janet Yellen said on Friday.
Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren told CNBC that policymakers need time to process what's causing widespread turmoil in the financial markets.
Suggestions QE might go on a U.S. reunion tour helped to stem market losses, but don't hold your breath waiting for the Fed to whip out the checkbook, analysts said.
Stocks tried to shrug off steep early losses, but strategists see more selling ahead.
James Bullard said a drop in inflation expectations may play a role in the Fed keeping its bond buying program.
QE is so last quarter. Here are some ideas for new buzzwords in the market. One that could really catch on? PAIN TRADE.
The labor market is still "far from normal" because of large numbers of part-time workers, Atlanta Fed president Dennis Lockhart said on Thursday.
The Fed must prepare investors for an earlier interest-rate rise than many now think, a hawkish U.S. central banker said in a speech on Thursday.
After Wednesday’s market turbulence, traders will be watching Thursday’s economic reports for any further indications the U.S. economy is running into headwinds.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox