*Iran nuclear talks extend beyond Tuesday deadline. SINGAPORE, April 1- Oil futures edged lower on Wednesday amid speculation that a last-minute deal over Iran's nuclear programme would be reached that could allow more Iranian crude into world markets. Talks between Iran and six world powers to settle a dispute around Tehran's nuclear programme extended...» Read More
Wells Fargo's top equity strategist sees the market collapsing in the next three months. Consider yourself warned.
MacNeil Curry, the top technician at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, sees the ten-year yield dropping to 2.5 percent, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
The S&P trades at an all-time high. Is Gina Martin Adams, from WFC, the lone bear on Wall Street? With CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
Gina Martin Adams of Wells Fargo explains why the market will drop 16 percent by the end of the year, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
Gold loves Bernanke, as the precious metal enjoys a huge rally, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
Anthony Grisanti has long been a gold bear, but the Fed surprise has made him a buyer. He explains why, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.
The Fed decides to maintain the pace of QE as Bernanke, et al, put off the taper. The next stop for Treasurys, with BofA Merrill Lynch's MacNeil Curry, CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders, Todd Gordon at the NYSE and Anthony Grisanti at the Nymex.
The Fed is hell-bent on getting any kind of growth it can, at almost any price, while the rest of the world is growing, but still tenuous.
Did the Fed just put an end to gold's two-year downtrend?
Jeff Kilburg argues that the stock market should fear the taper—but the bond market shouldn't.
Assuming the taper is $10-$15 billion, it is built into the market. Given this, the size of the taper may not be the main driver for the markets.
Here's how stocks will react to the big Fed news.
Whatever the Fed does, Peter Schiff says it will end up being bullish for gold.
The S&P approaches an all-time high. How much would a taper actually hurt? For that matter, is a taper even coming? With CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
As gold has fallen, Peter Schiff has drawn flack on Twitter. But he has a special message for the online ¿naysayers,¿ with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Have bonds priced in tapering? Where are yields headed? The Fed and the bond trade, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
Peter Schiff of Euro Pacific Capital explains how gold is likely to respond to the big Federal Reserve decision, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Will gold get "tapered?" Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, discusses the Fed announcement and gold's next move, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders, Jeff Kilburg at the CME and Anthony Grisanti at the Nymex.
There's a modest global rally underway as Larry Summers withdraws from the Federal Reserve chair running. More important will be the Fed's updated economic outlook on Wednesday.
Two key questions dominate Twitter's initial public offering: where will it list, and how much will it float?
The technical take on stocks. How volatile qill this quarter be? Trading the S&P E-mini now, with technician Carter Worth, Cornerstone macro, CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now traders, Jim Iuorio from the CME and Anthony Grisanti, at the Nymex.
What's likely to happen with crude in light of the Iran factor, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
The euro sinks on Greece fears, as the currency is on track for its worst quarter ever. Trading the euro now, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Gold kicked off April by climbing as the dollar retreated, but expectations the Fed is on course to lift rates this year capped gains.
U.S. crude edged up, after more than 7 percent declines over the past three days, as Iran and world powers continued to negotiate.
Farmers were seen cutting their corn plantings by less than expected in 2015 even as supplies ballooned to the highest since 1987, data shows.