Elvira Nabiullina, governor of the Central Bank of Russia, discusses Russia's macroeconomic environment, saying that the country still has the option to lower its high interest rates.
Monetary policy, especially with advent of negative interest rates, has gone from ineffectual to harmful, strategist Jason Trennert says.
Randy Kroszner, fmr. Fed governor & University of Chicago Booth School of Business professor of economics and CNBC’s Steve Liesman discuss the Fed leaving interest rates unchanged and an increased possibility of a hike by the end of the year.
*India appoints three members to monetary policy panel. The non-RBI members named on Thursday are Chetan Ghate, a professor at Indian Statistical Institute; Pami Dua, a director at the Delhi School of Economics; and Ravindra Dholakia, a professor at the Indian Institute of Management in Ahmedabad, in Prime Minister Narendra Modi's home state of Gujarat.
*India appoints 3 members to monetary policy panel. The non-RBI members named on Thursday are Chetan Ghate, a professor at Indian Statistical Institute; Pami Dua, a director at the Delhi School of Economics; and Ravindra Dholakia, a professor at the Indian Institute of Management in Ahmedabad, in Prime Minister Narendra Modi's home state of Gujarat.
CNBC's Steve Liesman provides highlights from the FOMC minutes.
The U.S. Federal Reserve has painted itself into a corner when it comes to interest rates, according to Michael Harris at Renaissance Capital.
The Fed will most likely raise rates in December, and expect two to three more hikes in the next twelve months, says Pimco's Luke Spajic.
Central bankers trying to spur growth are like alchemists trying to make gold and they're just as likely to fail, said Marc Faber.
After the Federal Reserve decided to leave interest rates unchanged, bond guru Bill Gross told CNBC he was choked with emotion.
The Fed is pointing to a December hike, unless the economy fumbles or markets are roiled by overseas events or even the U.S. election.
Low interest rates are distorting asset markets, blowing bubbles and will eventually end up in inflation, David Kelly says.
At a news conference following the FOMC meeting, Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen speaks about inflation.
LONDON, Sept 21- World stocks rose on Wednesday, led by a surge in bank shares, after the Bank of Japan overhauled its monetary policy to target interest rates, though the yen recovered initial losses against the dollar on skepticism those moves would stoke inflation. Expectations of a rate increase have all but evaporated after some weak economic data, and Wall...
Tim Speiss, chairman of personal wealth advisors practice at EisnerAmper LLP, discusses potential Fed policy moves after the BOJ's announcement.
Global financial assets of private households slowed in 2015 from recent years as monetary stimulus failed to boost asset prices, Allianz said.
Markets may have approved of the BOJ's paradigm shift on Wednesday, sending shares higher and the yen lower, but analysts called it a damp squib.
Markets expecting more aggressive easing from Governor Kuroda are likely to be disappointed, says Aoyama Gakuin University's Eisuke Sakakibara
A 10 basis points cut to interest rates might not be much, but BOJ's Kuroda needs to show the market that he will act, says Keio Business School's Seki Obata.
Mizuho Research Institute's Kazuo Momma says it's not the lack of monetary stimulus in Japan keeping inflation elusive, but the lack of consumer confidence.