Gold may struggle to top $1,300 an ounce again as tailwinds from central banks on an easing bent have stalled against the Federal Reserve's resolve.» Read More
Investment guru Bill Gross projected that the Fed will raise rates this year, but that a cautious approach will ease the pain.
High-speed traders love to throw out the S&P, and Jim Cramer picks up major bargains when they do.
The Fed said it's on its way to normalized monetary policy, which triggered a spike in volatility. Here are three tips for adjusting allocations.
A strong dollar won't significantly change the Fed's plan to raise interest rates this summer, Pimco's Scott Mather said.
The Fed will raise interest rates by 25 basis points sometime around June because it wants to send a message, bond guru Bill Gross said.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on Dec. 17.
The Federal Reserve faces a tough decision on whether or not to raise interest rates because of several factors, one analyst says.
The Fed is expected to show confidence that low inflation and rising risks from abroad have yet to derail the U.S. economic recovery.
A comment from an influential CEO is causing Chicago trader Jeff Kilburg to short the market.
Caterpillar's Doug Oberhelman tells CNBC the Fed should put off raising interest rates given the "fragile economy."
Investors will be watching to see how the Fed reacts to the European Central Bank's massive stimulus plan.
Many pundits have written off cooperation between Obama and the GOP-controlled Congress. But not so fast, says Scott Paul.
Goldman Sachs' Lloyd Blankfein tells CNBC that stock volatility is probably back for the foreseeable future.
U.S. banks are now resigning themselves to at least another few quarters of low rates, executives and analysts said.
The Saudis ultimately want higher oil prices, Again Capital partner John Kilduff tells CNBC after the death of King Abdullah.
Here are the fund managers Morningstar considers the best of the best.
Recent moves by the Swiss and Chinese are about one thing: credibility. Washington, on the other hand, has zero credibility, says hedge-fund manager Bill Ehrman.
But former Clinton Treasury Secretary Larry Summers tells CNBC that breaking up the euro zone would be a mistake.
The Supreme Court declined to take up a challenge by retailers to the Federal Reserve's controversial rules for debit card "swipe fees."
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