The market may have rallied, but "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer thinks that’s just the beginning of Yellen’s impact.
The Fed may have helped prime the stock market for a Santa rally, if oil remains calm and there are no new flare-ups in overseas markets.
It's not the fact that oil prices are declining that alarms Jim Cramer, it's the velocity of the oil beast. He shared the upside to a slow decline.
Frontier markets' attraction has long been billed as the opportunity for uncorrelated returns, but oil's sharp drop may be undermining that premise.
Early effects of Russian market turmoil are starting to show up in the U.S., but it's not outright panic.
Shares of cruise company Carnival and airliner Copa Holdings were among the stocks boosted on normalized diplomatic Cuban relations.
Some observers say a less acrimonious future between the United States and Iran makes economic sense.
Russia's once legendary scientific productivity has been in decline for decades, and some scientists fear the current climate is making things worse.
The Russian currency crisis could turn into a broader economic crisis that could spill over to key emerging markets, Charles Dallara said.
The ruble extended gains in the minutes following the Russian central bank's announcement that it is preparing to pump money into banks in 2015.
As Venezuela's economic woes deepen and violent clashes increase, Cuba's economy is walking on a tight rope.
Capital markets are the superpower in today's world, and they have Russia on its knees, Evercore Partners founder Roger Altman said.
Chinese Internet giant Baidu Inc confirmed on Wednesday it is buying a stake in fast-growing international car-hailing service Uber.
The ruble's plummet has spurred world-wide jitters, but it isn't clear whether 'rublegeddon' can or should cause a global rout like the 1998 crisis.
It’s been a wild ride, but Jim Cramer thinks that things could still look bright for this energy-related stock.
Jim Cramer thinks that a boom could be coming, if only Goldilocks could defeat these three bears standing in the way.
One market pro thinks there's a buying opportunity in the ETF that tracks the Russian stock market, but another says it's too risky a bet.
The rapid fall of the ruble and stocks means even more pain for investment managers who have been trying to play Russia.
The market's wild swings come as investors ponder oil's role in Fed rate decisions.
Central bankers in developed countries have been slashing rates to spur growth, but rates have soared in the world's weakest economies.