The Federal Reserve should wait until the first half of 2016 before raising interest rates, a top U.S. central banker said on Wednesday, or risk undermining the very recovery it has helped engineer.» Read More
Wednesday's economic reports will be mined for clues on whether the U.S. economy is strong enough for the Fed to become less "patient" this month.
Jim Cramer goes off the charts to look at the volatility index and sees that there will be a bumpy road ahead, courtesy of this event.
Jim Cramer sees six issues that could spell disaster ahead for the economy if not addressed now.
Jerry Webman, chief economist at OppenheimerFunds, says that using the Fed's words to time the first rate hike has become a fool's errand.
Rick Rieder, Jamie Dinan and Kyle Bass all think Janet Yellen is finally going to move rates in June.
The dollar softened on Tuesday after touching an 11-year high against major currencies.
The Nasdaq composite index closed above 5,000 for the first time since March 2000 and the pros were in agreement: Times have changed.
Stocks could stay on cruise control, with auto sales as a potential catalyst, as traders watch for another new high in the Nasdaq.
The founder of Duquesne Capital Management said that the Fed risks disrupting the U.S. economy if it waits to raise interest rates.
Janus Capital's Bill Gross on Monday said the Nasdaq hitting 5,000 represents "a little bit of a bubble."
Ron Insana says Congress should not be auditing the Fed. Period.
Citigroup expects its revenue from fixed-income and equity markets to decline in the first quarter from a year earlier.
The Philadelphia Federal Reserve named University of Delaware President Patrick Harker as its new president and CEO.
The dollar edged up with the greenback touching an 11-year peak despite soft economic data.
U.S. consumer spending fell for a second straight month in January, as lower gasoline prices continued to weigh on receipts at service stations.
Republicans attacking Janet Yellen should be careful what they wish for, says Larry Kudlow.
The Federal Reserve's Stanley Fischer told CNBC that there is a "high probability" of a rate increase this year.
The central bank is willing to wait for inflation to catch up to employment before hiking rates.
Both the Federal Open Market Committee and markets are expecting that rates will be raised "sometime this year," Stanley Fischer said.
The dollar index ended stayed on track for a record eighth month of gains on improving data and comments from Fed officials.