The White House announced that President Barack Obama will meet with Fed Chair Janet Yellen on Monday.» Read More
Investors should expect more volatility and long-term low interest rates in the post-QE world, Cantor and BGC partners CEO Howard Lutnick said.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says Visa's strength is causing a one-man-band rally for the Dow, which is outperforming major indexes.
John Lekas of Leader Capital isn't sweating the end of quantitative easing. In fact, he's wondering why anyone ever thought it mattered.
What does the replacement of hawkish Federal Reserve bank presidents Charles Plosser and Richard Fisher mean for U.S. policy?
Janet Yellen was speaking at a conference on diversity in the economics profession organized by the Fed and the American Economic Association.
U.S. sovereign bond yields fell on Thursday, with the yield curve steepening.
Former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan said under current economic conditions, this asset is a good place to put money reports The Fiscal Times.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen did not comment on monetary policy or the economic outlook in remarks on Thursday prepared for a diversity conference.
Don't worry, be happy. Jim Cramer says these stocks are not affected by the Federal Reserve's announcement to end its bond buying program.
When will the Fed move to raise rates? A widely followed economist said on "Closing Bell" it should happen in about a year.
Changes in the Fed statement Wednesday sent Wall Street into a tizzy with Fed skeptics slamming Janet Yellen. One pro wasn't having it.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says stocks moved in usual fashion going in to and following the Federal Reserve's 2 p.m. ET statement.
Stocks weakened and bonds sold off after the Fed surprised Wall Street with a slightly more hawkish tone that suggested it may be more aggressive with rate hikes.
Investors should focus on the Fed's rate destination over when those hikes will occur, Pimco's Scott Mather told CNBC.
Ron Insana disagrees with the Fed's assessment on inflation. Here's why.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on September 17.
The Fed ended its quantitative easing program on Wednesday, and if there's any humor in such a thing, the world of 'Finance Twitter' found it.
The Fed ended QE3 on Wednesday, calling time on a program that once bought $85 billion a month in mortgage bonds and Treasurys.
The central bank had been buying Treasurys and mortgage-backed securities as part of a program that swelled its balance sheet past $4.5 trillion.
While Wall Street certainly expects the Fed to announce the historic final taper on Wednesday, the real action for investors may lie in the fine print.
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