Stephen Schwartz, Chief Economist for Asia at BBVA, says that risky assets could see a bout of volatility when tapering happens.» Read More
Robert Sluymer, RBC Capital Markets, provides a look at the technicals and Hedgeye's Keith McCullough weighs in on his bullish call on the market after last Friday's jobs numbers.
CNBC's Bob Pisani takes a look at who received the inadvertent release of the FOMC minutes yesterday.
Tom Elliott, global strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management, warns that the U.S. housing market might not be strong enough to cope with the repercussions of an end to QE.
Christoph Rieger, head of interest rate strategy at Commerzbank, questions whether central banks' stimulus is actually serving its purpose and says the U.S. should tighten monetary policy sooner rather than later.
Charlie Parker, investment editor at Citywire, tells CNBC the FOMC minutes are an important indicator of when quantitative easing will end in the U.S.
Staffers on the House Financial Services Committee received the minutes yesterday, a full day ahead of schedule.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the Fed's minutes were unintentionally released at 2pm yesterday, 19 hours ahead of time. The question is, did anyone benefit from the accidental release?
The dollar rose to a four-year high against the yen on Wednesday, edging closer to the key 100-yen mark after release of the U.S. Federal Reserve's March meeting minutes.
Bob Browne, Northern Trust Global Investments; and Jim McCaughan, Principal Global Investors, discuss whether this will prompt the Fed to end its quantitative easing program earlier than planned.
The Fed's Minutes were unwittingly sent to about 100 Congressional staffers and trade lobbyists beforehand, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman.
The Federal Reserve released the minutes of its latest Federal Open Markets Committee Meeting earlier than planned Wednesday, a day after the transcripts were inadvertently sent out to a select few.
Federal Reserve hawks who hope for an early end to ultra-easy monetary policy are an "irritant" and should be ignored, an economist said on Wednesday.
Alex Friedman, CIO of UBS Wealth Management, tells CNBC that investors should take advantage of a goldilocks type dynamic, with risk assets making sense.
Tim Condon, Head of Research, Asia at ING Financial Markets says North Asia is facing stiff headwinds. He thinks developed market assets will be the trading theme for 2013 due to aggressive easing by the Fed and the BOJ.
Rick Rieder, BlackRock fixed-income chief investment officer, explains why the Fed needs to taper off stimulus and discusses the state of the economy. He believes the Fed can accomplish the same thing with less.
Jeremy Siegel of the Wharton School explains why he thinks stocks could push much higher.
The Fed's message to markets Thursday should be more dovish than not, despite the mixed signals officials have been sending.
In his daily CNBC.com-only video clip, Art Cashin of UBS talks with Brian Shactman about the factors providing some support for stock prices today. (1:53)
Kit Juckes, global head of foreign exchange strategy at Societe Generale, and Michael Gallagher, director of research at IDEAglobal, discuss how monetary tightening in the U.S will impact government bonds yields.
Borrowers who were in foreclosure in 2009 or 2010 can expect to receive $300—$125,000 under settlements reached between banks and regulators.