Tariffs

Will the Federal Reserve cut rates due to ongoing trade tensions between the U.S. and China? Steve Liesman reports on the Fed’s dilemma.

After Monday’s falling numbers and sharp losses, Wall Street rallied for a bounce back on Tuesday. What caused this turnaround? Bob Pisani has more from the New York Stock Exchange.

Key sectors may be affected by the trade tensions with China. Ylan Mui reports on how the U.S. liquid natural gas exports may feel the consequences with the Chinese tariffs.

We speak with the Chief Market Strategist at TD Ameritrade, JJ Kinahan, and get his perspective what retail investors should be concerned about with the volatility in the stock market .

How will the smartphone market be impacted by the China tariffs? We speak with the Executive Editor at CNET, Ian Sherr, to get his analysis.

President Donald Trump predicted Tuesday that China’s next move in the trade war will be a rate cut, and he pushed the Federal Reserve to follow suit in what he said would lead to a clear victory for the U.S.

The cost of your sneakers or high heels could soon jump, thanks to another round of tariffs under consideration by the Trump administration as part of an ongoing trade war with China.

Stocks rose on Tuesday, regaining some of the lost ground following a steep sell-off in the previous session, as investors weighed the impact of the escalating trade war between the United States and China.

The markets were seeing red on Monday as stocks plunged after reacting to China’s tariffs on U.S. goods.

A manufacturer plant in New Jersey is limiting their growth plans due to the high tariff costs. Contessa Brewer reports from the plant.

This week is the biggest test of the year for the global art market as 2,000 pieces totaling between $1.5 and $2 billion are set to be auctioned off by Sotheby’s. Robert Frank reports how trade and market turmoil might affect the auctions.

How is the Federal reserve reacting to the spat between the U.S. and China over the trade tariffs? Steve Liesman reports.

Even amid substantial bouts of market tumult, Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari sees the U.S. as holding the upper hand in its trade showdown with China.

China will raise tariffs on $60 billion in U.S. goods in retaliation for the U.S. decision to hike duties on Chinese goods, the Chinese Finance Ministry said Monday.

All eyes were on Washington for any development on the possible trade deal with China. Kayla Tausche reports.