Janus Capital's Bill Gross on Monday said the Nasdaq hitting 5,000 represents "a little bit of a bubble."» Read More
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.
The Fed should keep interest rates lower for longer than planned and then tighten monetary policy aggressively, according to new findings.
The Fed may have to get even more aggressive if its efforts to tighten aren't reflected in short-term rates, he said.
The primary data point in focus for investors on Friday is the second reading on the U.S. fourth-quarter gross domestic product growth.
The steady drop in the U.S. unemployment rate will lead the Fed to raise rates to ward off inflation, a forecaster said.
Effective demand is extraordinarily weak, probably tantamount to the later stages of the Great Depression, Alan Greenspan said.
The primary data point for investors on Friday is the second reading on the U.S. fourth-quarter gross domestic product growth.
Cleveland Federal Reserve President Loretta Mester explains why she still thinks June should be a viable option to raise interest rates.
The dollar rose to a one-month high as data on U.S. inflation and business orders and Fed officials' remarks.
St. Louis Fed President James Bullard tells CNBC the word "patient" should come out of the next Fed policy statement to give options for raising rates this summer.
Jim Cramer has cracked the case on why there is a boom on housing materials being sold, and not on new homes being built.
This bond fund manager credits the team's long and short approach to global markets for its success.
Adam Parker of Morgan Stanley told CNBC that the outlook for the U.S. economy is looking good for the next few years.
The sustainability of this globally orchestrated move in equities seems challenged as many headwinds remain.