Credit Suisse global chief investment officer Michael Strobaek said the bank has bought stocks and "feel very well about it." "We don't see the end of this bull market as yet." » Read More
By: Patti Domm
Fed officials are expected to raise interest rates Wednesday, but it's not clear they will do much to resolve the debate in markets about how many more hikes are coming this year or next. » Read More
The dollar rose broadly on Tuesday, hitting a one-week high against the yen, as investors awaited clues from the Federal Reserve on its outlook for the U.S. economy. » Read More
By: Terri Cullen
Carrying a balance on your credit card is about to get more costly. » Read More
Protectionism worries in the CNBC Fed Survey far outpace concerns over inflation, terrorism and even the Fed itself.
The S&P is now seen ending the year at 2,839, about 5 percent higher than the current level, but down from the January forecast of 2,937.
The Fed is expected to upgrade its view of the economy when it meets this week, but it's unlikely to publicly discuss one of the bigger risks for the economy.
Jim Cramer weighs the possible outcomes of Wednesday's Fed meeting and their potential effects on bank stocks.
Janet Yellen is the 15th Chair of the Federal Reserve
Markets expect a rate hike from the Federal Reserve when its policymaking committee meets this week. Anything beyond that could cause a market tantrum, says one market watcher.
U.S. government debt yields rose Monday, with short-term debt rates hitting multiyear highs a day ahead of an FOMC meeting.
Could Fed Chair Jay Powell's optimism about the U.S. economy lead to more hikes than markets are prepared for?
Wealth creation in Asia is booming thanks to entrepreneurs, according to Credit Suisse Asia Pacific CEO Helman Sitohang.
In this week's Trader Poll, we want to know where you think the dollar is headed.
Worries of escalating trade wars could be a longer-term negative for the dollar.
Despite all the lofty predictions that bitcoin will be the future, demand for the coins right now is low.
"They didn't rob a 7-Eleven, where they would go to jail. They robbed us," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
There's a growing anticipation that Fed Chairman Jerome Powell will remove the restriction of raising rates only at quarterly meetings and start holding news conferences after each of the eight meetings the FOMC holds each year.
U.S. import prices rose more than expected in February as the largest increase in the cost of capital goods since 2008 offset a drop in petroleum prices.
Jobless claims fell last week, pointing to sustained labor strength even as economic growth appears to have slowed early in the first quarter.
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