CNBC's Mandy Drury looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. The jobs number was strong, but wages still lagged. And Lumber Liquidators took a big hit after a 60 Minutes report on laminates made in China. And AT&T is booted from the Dow in favor of Apple.» Read More
The strong jobs report may have just put June back on the table for the first Fed rate hike, says Ron Insana.
Ahead of the opening bell for the U.S. markets today, Scott Shellady, senior vice president at TJM Investments, discusses nonfarm payrolls and quantitative easing
The Fed should not wait too long to raise rates, a top U.S. central banker said, because doing so could mean "drastically" overshooting on inflation.
Central banks have played the superhero role to great effect in recent years. But what happens if their powers fade?
Negative-yield bonds – or paying to lend money – have provided surprising profits, but the trade faces headwinds from Europe’s QE foray.
Turkey's government is playing a dangerous political game that risks hitting the country with a currency crisis and ratings downgrade, experts say.
The Thai baht has surprised by becoming a top-performing currency over the past year despite political turmoil, but that may change, analysts say.
CNBC's Rick Santelli gives an update on the bonds, yields, market movement and reaction to the ECB meeting.
Salman Ahmed, global fixed income strategist at Lombard Odier Investment Managers, gives his reaction to the European Central Bank's meeting.
Gareth Isaac, fund manager of fixed income at Schroders, gives his reaction to the latest European Central Bank meeting and its discussion on the bond-buying program.
CNBC's Jim Cramer also says the euro will trade at parity with the dollar now that the ECB has rolled out its QE plan.
The New York Federal Reserve Bank's regulatory power shifted to a committee in Washington, the WSJ reported on Thursday.
A stronger euro would "probably would weigh on the stock market," says Jim Iuorio, managing director at TJM Institutional Services.
At the ECB meeting, Mario Draghi, president of the European Central Bank, explains why the purchase program cannot buy Greek bonds.
At the ECB meeting, Mario Draghi, president of the European Central Bank, says they will start purchasing government bonds on March 9th.
Mario Draghi, president of the European Central Bank, talks about the bank's economic projections, saying they are conditional on full implementation of all the policy measures.
ECB president Mario Draghi insists "we're a rule based institution, not a political one".
Mario Draghi, president of the European Central Bank, discusses the details of quantitative easing and the European economic data.
Canada's central bank urges citizens to cease defacing $5 notes as tribute to the late actor Leonard Nimoy. USA Today reports.
Alberto Gallo, head of European macro credit research at RBS, gives his reaction to the ECB's latest rate decision.