Federal Reserve policy makers believe financial asset prices are "elevated." » Read More
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The yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note will fly past 3 percent this year, according to Bank of America Merrill Lynch. » Read More
Large U.S. deficits may complicate the government's ability to curb future recessions. » Read More
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Fed policymakers see an economy that may be past full employment, market prices that are high and overall growth that continues to gather steam. » Read More
A new paper was presented Friday by Wall Street and academic economists at the U.S. Monetary Policy Forum.
Equities in Europe traded just above the flatline as investors reacted to earnings and waited for a report from the Federal Reserve.
U.S. stock futures were higher this morning, but the major averages remain on track for their third weekly loss in four weeks.
Gold eased on Friday, heading towards its biggest weekly decline in 2-1/2 months.
The dollar edged higher against a basket of major currencies on Friday.
The New York Fed President will join a panel of economists to talk about the economic conditions in Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands
Central bankers need to follow the economy, which is showing strength but still little inflation, says St. Louis Fed President James Bullard.
Oil prices rose on Thursday as dollar strength waned and a government report showed an unexpected decline in U.S. crude stockpiles.
The dollar inched up to a 10-day high on Thursday.
Goldman Sachs is all but certain the Federal Reserve will hike interest rates next month.
European stocks recovered losses made earlier in the day.
Inflation running slightly below target shouldn't deter the Fed from raising interest rates, Fed Governor Randal Quarles says.
It is unclear if Trump's $1.5 billion tax overhaul can boost investment, said the Minneapolis Federal Reserve Bank president.
Gold was earlier headed for its biggest weekly loss in 2018 as the dollar was boosted by minutes from the last U.S. Federal Reserve meeting.
In the Fed's latest minutes, officials saw higher growth and an uptick in inflation as the basis for gradually raising interest rates.
With all that has happened in the last few weeks, the Federal Reserve is more hawkish now than during its January meeting, David Kelly says.
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