Rising interest rates spooked stocks far more than a warning from the Fed chair that the equities market is overvalued.» Read More
Wall Street chieftains, huge investment firms and top bank regulators are warning that the world's bond markets are in danger of breaking down. The NYT reports.
The Fed chair, asked about risks in the system, got markets' attention by cautioning on stock prices.
JPMorgan Chase said it is in "advanced stages" of settlement talks with the government over investigations into its foreign exchange trading.
Jim Cramer sees that it's not the direction of the change in the market that freaks people out, it's the velocity. Especially this.
The market closed sharply lower Tuesday, but veteran strategist John Manley said he doesn't believe this is the top of the cycle.
As long as the Federal Reserve keeps interest rates low, stock values will remain elevated, strategist Michael Farr said.
Friday’s jobs report could very well be a tipping point in determining the timing of the Federal Reserve’s first rate hike, says Ron Insana.
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen met with a firm that later published confidential information from the central bank, she said.
The bond market has turned into a punching bag for big investors, but strategists don't see yields moving much higher for now.
Treasury yields, at the longer end of the curve, look set for a potential move higher.
Once mortgage rates rise, consumers won't be willing to pay such high prices for homes, Redfin CEO Glenn Kelman said.
If the jobs report comes in strong on Friday, it could lead to a selloff of U.S. Treasurys that day, said a chief U.S. economist.
With the 2016 election looming, big issues weigh on small businesses including the minimum wage, health-care costs, taxes and the credit markets.
Hiking interest rates does not seem appropriate until next year in the wake of a weak first quarter, a top Fed official said.
Small businesses "are generating 2 out of 3 net new jobs," Maria Contreras-Sweet said.
In three hours Monday on CNBC's "Squawk Box," Warren Buffett shared his insights on a range of market and financial topics.
Microsoft's chairman says he's concerned about the negative ramifications of continuing low interest rates not only in the U.S. but around the world.
Influences from abroad may first drive stocks, bonds and the dollar.
The spotlight in the Asia-Pacific region this week falls on Australia, where a flurry of economic data are scheduled for release.
Warren Buffett unapologetically defended Clayton Homes on Saturday from accusations of predatory lending.
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