Although economist have trimmed their estimates for second-quarter GDP, they don't believe the economy will hit a recession this year or next.» Read More
It is no secret that markets have been quiet. But there’s quiet—and then there’s dead.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss Janet Yellen's discussion with the IMF's Christine Lagarde. The market's concerned about rates, he says, particularly the yield on the 10-year.
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen discusses if macroprudential policies are the best way to maintain financial stability. Yellen says monetary policy is not completely off the table as a measure to be used when excesses are developing.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson previews Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen's speech to the International Monetary Fund.
Tom McClellan, The McClellan Market Report Newsletter editor, discusses the bullish implications of the Fed's balance sheet and the correlation with the stock market.
Jim Grant, Grant's Interest Rate Observer, discusses whether current Fed policy could send the U.S. into financial turmoil. Credit spreads have collapsed, interest rates and volatility have been crushed, says Grant.
Jim Tankersley, economic policy correspondent at The Washington Post, says the Fed chairman, Janet Yellen, is unlikely to give any indication that the central bank is deviating from its path.
Discussing if the market will continue to trend higher after Dow 17,000, with Jonathan Corpina, Meridian. CNBC's Seema Mody discusses what tech components are performing well.
The SEC is shining a bright light on dark pools. Are we finally ending this cycle of bad market behavior?, asks NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the new quarter, and the impact on decent data out of China and the US.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Yra Harris, Praxis Trading partner, discuss how markets test the Fed and grade the performance of Janet Yellen.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss what's likely driving markets higher in the first half of the year. It's got to be the easy money policy, says Cashin.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to John Taylor, former Treasury Undersecretary, about reasons for low interest rates and the Fed's monetary policy rules.
Over the next 25 years, Wall Street's evolution will converge with Silicon Valley's, and companies are already looking to capitalize.
John Ryding, RDQ Economics chief economist, shares his thoughts on the economy and what will likely prompt the Fed to raise interest rates.
Mark Grant, Southwest Securities, shares three principles that could send the 10-year Treasury below two percent.
Joel Stern, Chairman & CEO of Stern Value Management, says policies under the current U.S. government has decreased productivity and return rates on investments, thereby causing lower capital spending.
Emma Lawson, Senior Currency Strategist at National Australia Bank, explains how Janet Yellen's speech on Wednesday and Thursday's U.S. jobs report can impact the greenback.
Markets are on high alert for signs the economy is growing enough to support gains, and the June jobs report might shed light on the second half.
Rand Paul is cozying up to Wall Street to give the impression he is establishment enough to run strong in 2016, POLITICO's Ben White says.
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