Don Hanna, Asia Managing Director of Hanna-Roubini Global Economics, explains why the Bank of Japan will introduce stimulus before the European Central Bank.» Read More
Charlie Bilello, Director of Research at Pension Partners, says ultra-low interest rates in the U.S. have driven prices of all asset classes to unprecedented levels.
Britain's economy will grow at its fastest rate since 2007 this year, the British Chambers of Commerce (BCC) said.
CNBC's Steve Liesman, and Lee Munson, Portfolio Asset Management CIO, discuss how the Fed has impacted asset prices and if exiting QE will freak the stock market.
Discussing whether a huge market decline is coming, and hot stock opportunities now, with Andy Murray, Becker Value Equity Fund co-manager, and Ernesto Ramos, BMO Asset Management.
Where are the bears? David Tice, Tice Capital President, says "trees don't grow to the sky," in calling quantitative easing only a short-term economic fix.
European Central Bank is unlikely to take new action next week—unless inflation figures show a significant sinking towards deflation, sources said.
The economy's improving so what's not to like? In a nutshell, there are two big problems with the job market, says Michael Farr.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss S&P 2,000 and QE talk coming out of Europe. The market is trying to find itself, he says.
The lack of volume in this market might make it hard for the rally to continue, says veteran trader Art Cashin.
The mid-term election will be a disappointment—but that's a good thing for Wall Street, says hedge-fund manager Todd Schoenberger.
Forbes economic columnist Louis Woodhill, and CNBC's Rick Santelli, discuss the normalization of Fed policy and when they can raise interest rates.
Discussing market momentum and where the markets go from here, with Stephen Wood, Russell Investments chief market strategist, and Chad Morganlander, Stifel portfolio manager.
Stephen Cohen, chief investment strategist at iShares EMEA, says quantitative easing from the ECB would not make that big a difference on euro zone yields but would push risk assets higher.
Jean Claude Trichet, former president of the European Central Bank, says the ECB has already announced policies that it needs to implement before it considers quantitative easing.
Jean Claude Trichet, former president of the European Central Bank, says "it would be better" for Germany to post a smaller current account surplus and invest more in the domestic economy.
Jean Claude Trichet, former president of the European Central Bank, says the ECB is an "independent institution" and no government can block it from taking action.
Jean Claude Trichet, former president of the European Central Bank, says it was "unacceptable" for former French economy minister Arnaud Montebourg to criticize the government, adding his replacement Emmanuel Macron will instil confidence.
Market-watchers are parsing the Fed's every word for clues on where bond yields are headed, but the ECB may be in the driver's seat.
Before the measures implemented in June take effect, the European Central Bank is unlikely to roll out further easing policies, says Khoon Goh, Senior FX Strategist at ANZ.
Chris Konstantinos, Director of International Portfolio Management at Riverfront Investment Group, says cheap valuations and accommodative monetary policies will drive markets outside the U.S. higher.
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