U.S. government debt yields fell Tuesday after speeches from Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell and Vice Chair Randal Quarles.
President Donald Trump has multiple reasons as to why he should take control of the Federal Reserve. He will do so both because he can and because his broader policies argue that he should do so.
A proposal to loosen restrictions on bank trading activities is just the beginning of efforts to roll back the crisis-era regulation that overhauled Wall Street.
Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell's top deputies are edging toward a clash that could shape the pace of interest-rate hikes in coming months.
Federal Reserve vice chair for supervision Randal Quarles said the central bank is in the early stages of studying the use of machine learning in the financial sector.
Trump's top banking regulator will tell lawmakers that he wants more industry input into stress tests and to ease liquidity requirements for large, non-global lenders.
Further interest rate increases are likely forthcoming as the U.S. economy revs up, Federal Reserve Governor Randal Quarles said Monday.
Randal Quarles is speaking Monday at the National Association for Business Economics conference.
St. Louis Fed's Bullard on Monday said "substantially" higher rates risk overly tight policy.
Central bankers need to follow the economy, which is showing strength but still little inflation, says St. Louis Fed President James Bullard.
Inflation running slightly below target shouldn't deter the Fed from raising interest rates, Fed Governor Randal Quarles says.
The Federal Reserve Board announced Friday that Vice Chairman Randal Quarles recused himself from any matters concerning Wells Fargo.
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.