Does the Fed even know the signals it just sent the market? Here's what traders heard the Fed say, says "Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly.» Read More
Talk that the euro could weaken below $1 over the next year is growing after the European Central Bank unleashed monetary stimulus to boost growth.
The Saudis ultimately want higher oil prices, Again Capital partner John Kilduff tells CNBC after the death of King Abdullah.
With the death of Saudi King Abdullah, there's likely to be a greater commitment to oversupplying the oil market.
It's a start, but Europe's bond-buying plan won't cure the Continent's deepening economic stagnation.
A former top State Department official is set to go on trial on civil allegations he helped Texas financier Allen Stanford carry out his Ponzi scheme.
So Draghi and the ECB finally delivered on "Whatever it takes." These are the kind of days traders live for!, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
Gov. Chris Christie's emergency management team for Atlantic City includes Detroit's former overseer, Kevyn Orr.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell last week from a seven-month high.
EBay's plans to break up into three different companies could accommodate would-be suitors, signaling a potential merger fight after the breakup.
At least six civilians were killed on Thursday when a shell or a mortar hit a trolleybus stop in Donetsk in eastern Ukraine, a Reuters witness said.
Can your business be successful without a focus on profits? This CEO thinks so.
The debate surrounding the legality of Airbnb reached New York's City Hall this week.
As President Obama said the American economy has rebounded, small business owners worried about how to accommodate sick pay and higher wages.
Recent moves by the Swiss and Chinese are about one thing: credibility. Washington, on the other hand, has zero credibility, says hedge-fund manager Bill Ehrman.
Add the auto industry to the list of beneficiaries from lower gasoline prices.
The war to win back the middle class is far more important to our future than any conflicts abroad. And President Obama seems to be the only realist in Washington, this professor says.
Without a change in the course of globalization and cooperation, some tailwinds could turn into headwinds, UBS Chairman Axel Weber cautions as Davos kicks off.
Survey results indicate that the U.S. is first choice for 38 percent, compared to 34 percent for China.
President Obama's proposed cybersecurity policy, if passed, may not address the fundamental threat to businesses and consumers.
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