The U.S. needs to implement greater financial reforms under the Dodd-Frank Act in order to address new risks, the IMF said.» Read More
Evaluating the June jobs report depended heavily on point of view.
U.S. short-term interest-rate futures contracts rose on Thursday on a weaker than expected government report on jobs.
Investors looking for clues on how the slightly weaker-than-expected June jobs report figures into the Fed's thinking should relax, market watcher Richard Bernstein tells CNBC.
The U.S. Labor Department said Thursday that the unemployment rate hit 5.3 percent in June, but does that rate tell the real story?
Gold on Thursday rebounded slightly from an earlier 3½ month low after data showed the U.S. labor market was weaker in June than expected.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer says not to wait another minute when it comes to pulling the trigger on this stock.
Jim Cramer spoke to the CEO of Paychex in preparation for the big jobs report on Thursday.
The Financial Times explores the housing market's recovery and why it could be called "lopsided."
Gold fell on Wednesday, as the dollar strengthened and hopes for progress in the Greek crisis were revived.
The Fed is in the early stages of an analysis on changes in bond market liquidity, amid signs that liquidity may be less resilient than in past.
Bill Gross believes the Federal Reserve will raise interest rates once this year—but only because it needs to prove that it can.
The Fed will consider rate hikes at upcoming policy meetings, but is weighing the risks of moving too early, a top Fed official said.
The spiraling Greek debt crisis might delay the central bank from increasing rates, former Fed Gov. Larry Lindsey tells CNBC.
Gold prices fell on Tuesday as the prospect that Greece will default on a repayment to the IMF knocked the euro.
Jim Cramer knows the dip on Monday was bad. But he sees a bigger dip coming, and that will be the time to buy.
It's bad enough the S&P 500 suffered serious technical damage Monday, but now it looks to some as if it's forming a scary head and shoulders pattern.
The rate hike by the Fed has been well telegraphed and is not expected to catch the markets off guard the way Ben Bernanke did in 2013.
Jim Cramer shares his take on stocks to buy when the Fed tightens and interest rates rise.
Two words will frame the path ahead: "data dependent." If history holds, the phrase is more campaign slogan than policy standard.
A Fed rate hike will be “very much in play” at the central bank’s September meeting if the recent strengthening of the U.S. economy continues.