Investors should not fret over the longest-running bull market milestone and focus on the solid underpinnings driving the run instead.
Jim Cramer sounded off on the Federal Reserve for not anticipating the coming financial crisis 10 years ago today.
A decade after the 2008 recession, the policymakers who countered it on its front lines are worried that the U.S. may not be adequately armed for the next economic crisis.
The stimulus is coming at "the very wrong moment," Ben Bernanke said at the American Enterprise Institute.
Markets know the Federal Reserve will deliver more rate hikes this year. They're not prepared for how much it will hurt, argues Peter Boockvar, chief investment officer of Bleakley Advisory Group.
Janet Yellen visited Wall Street for a paid appearance two months after stepping down as Fed chair.
"They didn't rob a 7-Eleven, where they would go to jail. They robbed us," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
A surge in bond yields that sent stock markets skidding from record highs may have ripple effects outside Wall Street, as home ownership costs rise and nest eggs shrink.
First up for the new central bank chief is how the market reacts to details from Janet Yellen's last meeting.
It's been 4 years since bond yields were this high. One strategist says to look beyond the yield level.
Analysts say it's a budget gimmick that exposes the central bank's political vulnerability.
By typical standards, Janet Yellen's performance as Fed chair would be considered an unqualified success.
Expect an adjustment period as the Fed changes hands, says Sven Henrich, founder of NorthmanTrader.
The dollar edged higher, as economic growth data and signs of Republicans' tax bill progress helped it rebound from recent weakness.
The dollar gained as risk sentiment improved, and the confirmation hearing of new Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell kicked off.
Gold inched higher on Tuesday but was still below the previous day's six-week high.
John Taylor, the Stanford economist and proponent of a rule bearing his name, might push the Fed into a different direction.
There's pretty clear evidence that the path of rates has had a near-perfect correlation with the physical stature of the Fed chair.
If Janet Yellen isn't reappointed at Fed, it could be bad news for stocks, Oppenheimer's John Stoltzfus says.
Kevin Warsh might be different enough from Chair Janet Yellen to please President Trump while maintaining loose enough policy not to tank the economy.