Federal Reserve


A Fed official tells CNBC that the Fed has no authority to see oversee cybersecurity precautions for foreign assets held at the NY Fed.


Should investors be worried that the Fed is losing sight of inflation? UBS CIO Mark Haefele weighs in.


The Fed is reluctant to plow ahead with more rate hikes because of increased global risks, Chicago Fed President Charles Evans tells CNBC.


The Fed’s revised interest rate outlook raises inflation concerns, and investors should plan accordingly, Kristina Hooper says.


Policymakers at the U.S. Federal Reserve are in danger of failing to see the real path of inflation rates, according to new research by Pimco.

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Businesses and investors should brace themselves for higher U.S. interest rates.

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Traders have taken a 2016 interest rate hike off the table, anticipating that the earliest the U.S. central bank might move would be February 2017.

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Stocks opened lower as low oil prices and earnings weighed on the market ahead of the expected release of the Fed meeting statement.

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An overwhelming 88 percent of survey respondents say the Fed’s next move will be to hike interest rates, but they’ve put off that hike until May.


If fed-funds futures are any indication, the Fed might have to roll back its rate hike, says Ron Isana.

Yuri Gripas | Reuters
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen

Expectations for Fed rate hikes in 2016 rose Friday after a jobs report that came in far ahead of Wall Street expectations.


Could the U.S. economy and stock market suffer a fate not seen since the Great Depression?

Fed’s 2015 rate hike in question

Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer told CNBC on Wednesday the financial markets are underestimating the trajectory of future interest rates.

Chance of Fed hike gaining steam

The inspector general for the Federal Reserve is warning that a key database at the central bank needs more cybersecurity protections, according to a summary report.

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Federal Reserve Board Chairwoman Janet Yellen.

At long last, a rate hike for the history books. After seven years of the most accommodative monetary policy in U.S. history, the Fed on Wednesday, as widely expected, approved a quarter-point increase in its target funds rate. The new target will go from 0 percent to 0.25 percent to 0.25 percent to 0.5 percent. …