Jim Cramer told investors to watch for signs of euphoria in the stock market going into 2018. » Read More
By: Michelle Fox
The Federal Reserve may be keeping a close eye on inflation, but the gauge it has to watch is asset prices, David Kelly said. » Read More
By: Patti Domm
The Fed maintained its forecast for three rate hikes in 2018, but markets remain skeptical it can hike even twice. » Read More
Janus Henderson's Bill Gross expects two to three rate hikes in 2018, and thinks raising rates above 2.5 percent could hurt mortgages.
The move comes after the Federal Reserve upped its key short-term rate a quarter-point, as expected
The Fed chief commented on the digital currency during the press conference following the central bank's interest rate decision Wednesday.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen on Wednesday delivers her final news conference of her tenure as head of the central bank.
The charts have become a series of tea leaves that many investors like to read for hints about what the FOMC will do next.
The Federal Reserve just raised interest rates for the fifth time since December 2015. How that will affect consumers.
This is a comparison of Wednesday's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policymaking meeting on July 26.
The Federal Reserve had been expected to raise its benchmark interest rate a quarter point to a target range of 1.25 percent to 1.5 percent.
The CEO of DoubleLine, which manages more than $100 billion, spoke about markets on CNBC's "Halftime Report."
Fed Chair Janet Yellen is likely to offer the same approach to her last Q&A with the media as she did the first.
The U.S. dollar weakened after the Federal Reserve hiked interest rates, but left its rate outlook for the coming years unchanged.
Interest rates were raised a quarter point to a range of 1.25 percent to 1.5 percent.
U.S. stock futures were flat this morning as the Federal Reserve appeared poised to raise rates later today.
With one of the longest bull markets in history going strong, Leuthold's Ramsey shared his view that it has more room to run with CNBC PRO.
Stanley Druckenmiller believes the Federal Reserve should raise interest rates and normalize monetary policy.
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