There's a perfectly reasonable explanation why the market isn't tanking on President Donald Trump's trade war rhetoric — but that could change, says Jim Paulsen of The Leuthold Group.
The U.S. Federal Reserve said on Monday that Richard Clarida has been sworn in as a member of its board of governors and as vice chairman.
Too-big-to-fail banks are bigger than ever. The Trump administration is deregulating rapidly. The revolving door between Wall Street and Washington is spinning faster. It is looking like financial-crisis history may repeat itself.
The Federal Reserve likely will continue its gradual interest rate increases but will accelerate the pace if signs that financial imbalances continue to build, central bank Governor Lael Brainard says.
When Lehman Brothers failed, the Fed took extreme actions to head off a collapse of the financial system, and the hangover of those policies could be with them well into the future.
President Donald Trump once considered a policy of printing money to lower the national debt, according to veteran journalist Bob Woodward's new book, "Fear: Trump in the White House," which went on sale Tuesday.
Recent data is pointing to an economy growing at an even more rapid pace that will overcome various headwinds including the intensifying trade war, according to Goldman Sachs.
BlackRock Vice Chairman Philipp Hildebrand also describes the Federal Reserve's pace of credit tightening as "healthy" and "necessary."
Judging by a key speech he delivered last week, the market believes it has a Federal Reserve chairman who will take a more measured pace when it comes to interest rates. Goldman Sachs economists think the market has it wrong.
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin says he's not worried about the flattening yield curve, but in the bond market many see it as warning about the economy and a potential recession.
Treasury yields rose slightly on Monday after the U.S. and Mexico struck a trade deal.
Stocks jumped on Monday as the United States and Mexico closed a new trade deal, potentially removing a source of uncertainty that had been plaguing investors for months.
European markets closed in positive territory on Monday as investors reacted to comments from the head of the Federal Reserve on the U.S. central bank's policy tightening path.
Michael Kelly of PineBridge Investments shares why he thinks there may be a "very new Fed" that's emerging under Jay Powell's leadership.
Stocks jumped, bond yields fell and the dollar slid after Fed Chair Jerome Powell assured markets that the Fed sees no need to speed up rate hikes.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell says he expects a slow but steady diet of interest rate increases to continue as the central bank looks to find the right recipe between promoting growth and controlling excesses.
Cleveland Federal Reserve President Loretta Mester also raises her outlook for the economy and gross domestic product for 2018.
Rick Rieder, Blackrock Global chief investment officer of fixed income, joins the 'Squawk Box' team to weigh in on what he's expecting from Fed Chair Jerome Powell's Jackson Hole speech today.
St. Louis Federal Reserve President James Bullard is cautious about hiking rates again this year.
Gold prices rose on Friday as the dollar came under pressure from clues about the direction of U.S. monetary policy from Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell, which market watchers interpreted as dovish.