Despite both Trump's and Moore's skepticism of the Fed, Powell's job as Federal Reserve chair appears safe for now. » Read More
By: Jeff Cox
Rather than take assurance that the Fed would come to the rescue again, market participants instead are beginning to wonder if that's still possible. » Read More
By: Jeff Cox
Moore, 59, current is a visiting fellow at the Heritage Foundation and has been a Trump supporter since the 2016 election. » Read More
By: Thomas Franck
The fall in long-term debt yields sparked an inversion of the Treasury curve, a recession indicator for traders. » Read More
The Fed on Wednesday kept interest rates steady and slashed all projections of a rate hike this year. Still, S&P Global Ratings said the central bank is "not yet done" with rate hikes, predicting another will come this year or early next year.
Jim Cramer gives his playbook and stock picks for a low-growth economy now that the Federal Reserve won't raise intrest rates this year.
DoubleLine Capital CEO Jeffrey Gundlach spoke to CNBC's Scott Wapner on Thursday.
Corporate earnings are falling, the economy is slowing, yet the U.S. stock market is still up more than 13 percent this year.
"It's not easy to start. You make your rookie mistakes, you come back. He's a great guy," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
The average rate on the popular 30-year fixed rate mortgage, which had been sitting for days at 4.40 percent, fell sharply to 4.34 percent.
Victoria Fernandez of Crossmark Global Investments is keeping her investment strategy nimble to cope with geopolitical headwinds.
J.P. Morgan says there's still room for a global run-up in equities — but "the most important thing" is whether the world economy responds to efforts to spur its growth.
U.S. President Donald Trump has on several occasions hit out at the Federal Reserve for raising interest rates, claiming that such an action was harmful to the U.S. economy.
Jim Cramer explains why he thinks President Donald Trump plans to leave tariffs in place and why the Federal Reserve helped in his trade standoff with China.
The Fed took a pause on interest rate hikes, which would seem to satisfy President Donald Trump if not for the reasons that are driving the move.
Weakening Chinese and European economies are acting as a deterrent to U.S. growth, Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell says.
This is a comparison of Wednesday's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policymaking meeting on January 30.
The Federal Open Market Committee released its quarterly economic forecast, which includes the so-called dot plot of where members anticipate interest rates to head.
The Fed's program to reduce the bonds it holds on its balance sheet will end in six months, a move scrutinized by financial markets.