Asian stocks followed Wall Street lower on Thursday on speculation that the Federal Reserve could pull back on its stimulus program soon.» Read More
Will the pound replace the yen as the world's favorite short? The pound falls as the Bank of England keeps printing money, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Italians head to the polls Sunday. Why Italy matters to your money, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
The dollar hits a six-month high. Will the rally last? Discussing the dollar rally and euro jitters, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders.
A detailed look at currency trading, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo says the market's rally this year makes sense, but "it's still a fragile story" that could be smashed if rates go higher. (1:55)
Washington's budget debate could stir up new anxieties as markets head into March, even with expected reassurances about Fed policy from Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke in the week ahead. Europe could also come back into play in the coming week, as currency traders are focused on the outcome of the Italian election.
Agrium plunges on Dahlman Rose downgrade to sell from buy. Meanwhile the FMHR traders reveal their trades on Facebook, Michael Kors and Cirrus Logic.
Herbalife must start answering questions on distributor roles, says CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
Dow has been up every Friday this year, with the FMHR traders. Meanwhile will the consumer trade get crushed? Mike Santoli, Yahoo Finance, weighs in.
In his daily CNBC.com-only video clip, Art Cashin of UBS talks with Bob Pisani about the stock market's healthy "digestion," although there is also one source of "agita." (2:23)
Nicholas Colas, chief marketing strategist at ConvergEx Group, tells CNBC why the market reaction to some fairly innocuous Fed comments shows just how addicted it is to money.
PIMCO’s Bill Gross explains why he thinks the Federal Reserve isn’t paying enough attention to the negative consequences of keeping interest rates near zero for an extended period. (1:08)
Despite an increasingly large Fed balance sheet, a top official at the central bank said the fear of losing money should not stop it from providing aggressive support to the U.S. economy now.
The Fed Minutes spooked investors Thursday. Meanwhile Bill Gross, co-CIO, founder & managing director of PIMCO, says bond vigilantes are no more, and central banks are in the "masters of the universe."
James Bullard, president of St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank, says "too big to fail" remains a problem. "We don't need large institutions that are implicitly subsidized by the taxpayer," he says.
James Bullard, president of St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank, says the sequester would only have a minor impact on 2013 growth.
The Federal Reserve's "very aggressive" easy money policy is going to stay that way for a "long time," St. Louis Fed President James Bullard told CNBC on Friday.
James Bullard, president of St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank, says Fed policy will remain easy for a long time. "We are looking for improvements in labor markets," he says.
Pimco Founder Bill Gross called out the Federal Reserve on its vigilance in three major areas, during a CNBC interview.
Richard Perry, chief market strategist at Central Markets, joins CNBC for a technical look at the Gold market.