Gold prices slid as expectations grew that the Fed would reduce its huge stimulus program after a provisional budget deal.» Read More
US government debt prices fell on Monday a day before the Federal Reserve meets for a two-day policy meeting on concerns the central bank might be moving closer to tapering.
Jeremy Siegel, Wharton professor of finance, and Barry Knapp, Barclays, discuss whether the Fed has "any bullets left."
Producer prices rose more than expected as gasoline prices rebounded, but underlying inflation remained muted, which could argue against an early scaling back by the Fed.
Despite mutibillion-dollar settlements, state and federal regulators are making slow progress in their efforts to prod banks to help mortgage borrowers avoid foreclosure.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and BTIG's Dan Greenhaus, follow the Fed's timeline for implementing its monetary policy.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as better-than-expected economic data in the U.S. soothed global markets.
Japan stocks rebound but are not out of bear market territory yet after the previous day's savage sell-off, reports CNBC's Deirdre Wong Morris.
Todd Horwitz, author and founder of Averagejoeoptions.com, says the U.S. market is "in a corrective phase" and that the rise in interest rate is "healthy" as it will push banks to provide liquidity to "real people".
Fred Eckert, founding partner and CIO of Phoenix Star Capital, says that while returns from high-yield bonds are unlikely to be sustained, demand will remain strong.
Gautam Batra, CIO and head of investments at Signia Wealth, expects volatility to die down before a "sedate" summer as the benefits from liquidity from the Fed and the BoJ should continue for the rest of the year
Sean Corrigan, chief investment strategist at Diapason Commodities Management, tells CNBC that markets are driven by the one way bet that the central banks will allow printing of money.
Thanos Vamvakidis, head of European G10 at BofA Merrill Lynch Global, tells CNBC that markets have been disappointed by the Federal Reserve, ECB and Bank of Japan.
Indonesia's surprise decision to hike interest rates was a pre-emptive move against inflation as the local currency weakens, said the central bank.
Kathy Lien, Managing Director at BK Asset Management says the focus of Fed's exit talk right now is on tapering asset purchases, not interest rates, which Jon Hilsenrath's article doesn't really focus on.
Scott Redler, Chief Strategic Officer of T3live.com says the Fed may begin to taper QE as early as September if markets & economy stay the course. He also recommends making the most of the weakness in Japan equities.
Scott Redler, Chief Strategic Officer at T3live.com, says the Fed is trying to gauge the market sentiment and reaction to its potential QE tapering and volatility is just a byproduct investors must embrace.
Dissecting today's rally, with CNBC's Bob Pisani, Jeff Cox and Rick Santelli; Heather Hughes, SunAmerica Funds; and Doug Sandler, Riverfront Investment Group. "There is a lot of hope for the second half of the year that the economy will pick up where the Fed will leave off," says Cox.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the Japan factor. Today the yen is strong and the markets are up, which is unusual. The yield on the 10-year and the carry trade remain concerns. Meanwhile, the U.S. economic data remains good.
Valentijn Van Nieuwenhuijzen, head of strategy at ING Investment Management, and Daniel Morris, global strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management, discuss whether investing in emerging markets in still a good bet.