October could have a long list of market demons to contend with—from the shift in U.S. monetary policy to geopolitical issues that include Hong Kong.» Read More
Anthony O'Brien, co-head of European rates strategy at Morgan Stanley, discusses what to expect from the European Central Bank meeting on Thursday and whether President Mario Draghi will move closer to full-blown quantitative easing.
Although economists have cut their estimates for third-quarter U.S. GDP growth, they see the economy growing steadily going forward.
Falling crude oil prices may have tempered inflation risks in India, but don't expect the country's central bank to ease monetary policy anytime soon.
On one side of the Atlantic they're trying to refill the punchbowl. On the other they're getting ready to take it away.
Carmen Segarra, former NY Fed examiner, recorded 46 hours of conversations at the New York Fed and Goldman Sachs, revealing deference to banks.
Rep. Mark Meadows introduced legislation that would ban federal employees from looking at porn during work, reports the Fiscal Times.
Discussing GDP data that says the U.S. economy expanded by 4.6 percent in Q2, and where Q3 forecasts are tracking, with Christopher Thornberg, Beacon Economics principal; Christopher Low, FTN Financial chief economist; and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.
If the markets make lower lows there's a good chance things could turn negative, says Art Cashin of UBS, talking with CNBC's Bob Pisani about Friday's trading action.
Mark Haefele, global chief investment officer at UBS, says that the divergent central banks' policies will add volatility this fall and discusses how best to trade ECB action.
Jane Foley, senior currency strategist at Rabobank, looks at the euro and ECB policy and says that an even weaker euro "depends on the dollar".
The sudden exit of Bill Gross from Pimco sparked a knee-jerk selloff in the Treasury market, a drop in Pimco closed-end funds and rallies in competitors' shares.
Michael Moebs, Moebs Services, and CNBC's Rick Santelli, discuss the behavior of the economy and if the Federal Reserve will end zero interest rate policy.
Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Larry Summers told CNBC on Friday, "There's no question that assets are more fully priced than they were 18 months ago.
Larry Summers, former U.S. Treasury Secretary, shares his thoughts on what's likely causing income inequality.
"The whole macro global situation is not good. And it affects how we think about the world," says Starwood Capital boss Barry Sternlicht.
Nicholas Lardy, Senior Fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics, explains why a change in leadership at China's central bank won't alter the pace of financial reforms.
Looking ahead to GDP data on Friday, with Jim Grant, founder and editor of Grant's Interest Rate Observer. Grant outlines the risks to the U.S. economy.
Investors are still betting on a rising stock market, but they've been doing so with less long-term conviction.
A number of factors appear to be moving markets around, and there are at least two developments that are getting a lot of attention.
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