Janet Yellen is offering a back-to-the-'50s approach to interest rates, says Larry Kudlow. He thinks she's right, though for many wrong reasons.» Read More
Stocks have entered what could be viewed as a "twilight zone," until the economy improves enough for the Fed to hike rates, according to some strategists.
Changes to the healthcare system could explain the decrease of the consumer sentiment index. The Fiscal Times reports.
Gold hit three-month highs, rising for a fifth session, as a run of soft US data supported beliefs that the Fed will hold off hiking rates for now.
Next week's Fed minutes along with housing data might cause turbulence.
Faced with inflation running too low for too long, the Fed should aim to boost inflation by keeping interest rates near zero, a top policymaker said.
It's not just Tom Brady—the whole country got some bad news about deflation this past week.
Wednesday's Fed minutes along with housing data might cause turbulence.
With U.S. industrial production falling for a fifth-straight month, the Fed might rethink rate hikes.
Stocks struggled for gains Friday, a day after the S&P 500 had a record close, but some pros believe the market is heading higher.
The former Fed chairman decried proposed legislation that would limit the U.S. central bank's lending authority during a crisis.
Gold is dancing around its 200-day moving average, giving hope to those who are looking for a breakout from what's been a lackluster performance this year.
Scott Minerd, Guggenheim Partners CIO, said on Thursday that it's still too soon to make a play on rising interest rates.
Gold hit a three-month high as the dollar came under pressure following mixed data that pushed back expectations of when interest rates will rise.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer is sending one message to all the top dogs in the market. Listen up.
Jim Cramer has a harsh message for CEOs on the sidelines. Don't just stand there, take action! Stop waiting around.
Gold rose two percent to above $1,200 an ounce on Wednesday, heading for a second session of gains.
Another market disruption from higher interest rates is virtually certain, according to former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan.
Dick Grasso, former head of the New York Stock Exchange, tells CNBC he's concerned about how the central bank plans to reduce its $4.4 trillion balance sheet.
Import prices fell 0.3 percent last month. The results could encourage the Fed to delay a rate hike.
Don't expect a repeat of the taper tantrum because the Fed has already telegraphed what it is going to do, economist Nouriel Roubini said.
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