The Philadelphia Federal Reserve said on Thursday its gauge on U.S. Mid-Atlantic business activity declined in February to its weakest level since May 2016. » Read More
By: Jeff Cox
He says rates are actually too high now but acknowledges that his view is in the minority on the central bank. » Read More
By: Fred Imbert
Stocks fell amid disappointing U.S. economic data. Wall Street also kept an eye on Washington as U.S.-China trade talks carried on. » Read More
By: Tyler Clifford
"[The economy's] slowing down, but ... we think it's way above the stall speed," top J.P. Morgan strategist Marko Kolanovic says. » Read More
The central bank just released minutes of its January meeting, with the market watching closely for clues on a variety of matters.
A market signal with a nearly perfect track record points to a strong year for stocks, according to S&P Dow Jones Indices.
Market participants will be digging closely through the meeting summary for clues on how the Fed views a number of issues.
U.S. government debt yields held steady on Wednesday after the Federal Reserve's latest meeting minutes.
New York Fed President John Williams on Tuesday said he was comfortable with the level U.S. interest rates are at now, and sees no need to raise them again unless growth or inflation shift to an unexpectedly higher gear.
That balance sheet issue is likely to take focus Wednesday when the FOMC releases notes from its January meeting.
As interest rates continue to climb, savers are finally having their moment in the sun.
The central bank offiical endorses a patient approach on rate hikes, particularly considering "crosscurrents" that are building up for growth.
Jim Cramer breaks down the real reasons behind the market's latest moves.
Jim Cramer cites five trends that support staying invested in stocks at these levels.
CEO sentiment has been balanced "between growth and efficiency initiatives" since the Federal Reserve said it would be patient, IBM CEO Ginni Rometty says.
Powell said the central bank is looking at a number of ways to help rural communities, with a particular focus on banking and finance for areas of need.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell is speaking Tuesday on "Economic Development in High Poverty Rural Communities" in Itta Bena, Mississippi.
With returns slowing as earnings and economic growth cool off, Americans will need to save more for longer, according to Vanguard.
CNBC's Jim Cramer speaks as the list of economists and business elite predicting a downturn this year or in 2020 grows.
With the Federal Reserve pledging to be "patient" in future rate hikes, emerging markets could enjoy a turnaround this year, said Mary Nicola, a strategist at Eastspring Investments.