Jonathan Golub, chief U.S. equity strategist at Credit Suisse, says stocks rise on average of 15 to 16 percent in the 18 months after shorter-term Treasurys start yielding more than their longer-term counterparts. » Read More
By: Tim Mullaney
Odds have been rising that higher crude oil prices will spark a recession. This is not a surprise: The last five recessions were all preceded by a spike in oil. But a recent downturn in oil shows that a correction could occur too. » Read More
By: Bill George
If President Trump follows through on his threats, U.S. consumers will see rapid rises in the prices. » Read More
Strategist Mark Grant: Trump has a right to call out the Fed if it's not acting in the US best interest
Grant says if the Federal Reserve continues raising interest rates it will slow down economic growth. » Read More
Stocks slipped on Monday as investors awaited the release of quarterly results from some of the largest technology companies as well as key economic data.
Debt yields rose on Monday, tracking a massive move in Japanese rates, following reports late last week that the Bank of Japan could adjust its monetary policy to make the program more sustainable.
At World Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, Yang Chaobin, Huawei 5G Product Line, unveiled a range of 3GPP-compliant 5G product solutions.
Trump’s displeasure about the Fed’s intention to keep rising interest rates sounds like an unwise dig at a central bank that seems hopelessly behind the curve in preventing an inflationary flare-up, Michael Ivanovitch writes.
Fewer than 4 in 10 American voters approve of President Trump’s handling of key hot button issues, according to a new NBC News-Wall Street Journal.
Mayflower Advisors’ Larry Glazer believes investors are getting stuck in a losing trade.
Hillary Clinton added to the chorus of President Donald Trump’s critics of his recent summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin, which she called “alarming on many levels."
Mark Sanford, who lost his primary to a pro-Trump insurgent, warned the president's style was making the GOP the "party of Donald Trump."
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.
President Donald Trump's criticism of monetary policy won't have much impact on how the Federal Reserve goes about its business, judging by initial market reaction.
President Donald Trump has indicated that he is willing to slap tariffs on every Chinese good imported to the U.S. should the need arise.
Trump signed an executive order creating the National Council for the American Worker, intended to beef up training and education for American workers.
Trump’s implication that he favors holding rates down in the face of economic growth defies the convention that monetary tightening is necessary to temper inflation.
U.S. government debt prices were lower on Friday morning, as traders digested criticism of the Federal Reserve from President Donald Trump.
The ongoing Washington and Beijing trade war, could push automobile companies to produce more in China, the CEO and founder of Shanghai-based consultancy Automobility told CNBC on Thursday.
Income inequality in the United States is growing, contrary to previous decades where the gap narrowed.