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Inflation rose faster than expected in January, sending stock futures lower and Treasury yields higher as markets anticipate more aggressive action from the Federal Reserve.
Tuesday will be another busy day for investors with major news about the Fed, the economy, and corporate earnings due out later in the week.
A crazy week is set for markets and the economy. Apple earnings, Trump's Fed pick, the jobs report and more will highlight a busy schedule.
One of JP Morgan's top investors explains why markets still look good, but why nothing looks like a great deal right now.
On the 30th anniversary of the worst day in market history, stocks staged a comeback and made it look like, well, nothing happened. The economic calendar will also be a bit more quiet with only the September report on existing home sales set for release. A report from Politico also crossed late Thursday which suggested President Donald Trump is currently leaning towards nominating Fed governor Jerome Powell to be the next chair of the Federal Reserve.
Earnings season will be the big story this week with headliners like Goldman Sachs, GE, Netflix, and Verizon all reporting results.
President Donald Trump is boasting about the stock market as his tax reform plan continues to stall in Washington, D.C.
Third quarter earnings season will get underway as stocks sit near record highs and a bad jobs report looks unlikely to throw the Fed off course.
The September jobs will be the economic highlight on Friday, though impacts from hurricanes could make less clear what this figure tells us about the economy.
Labor market data will come to the forefront on Wednesday as markets digest comments from Warren Buffett on Tuesday.
Investors right now are looking at a market and economy that appear to be in pretty good shape, which has one analyst skeptical.
Inflation data and consumer confidence will cap off the week, the month, and the third quarter of 2017 on Wall Street.
The Federal Reserve has started to wind down its most controversial financial crisis measure — and in effect called an end to the crisis.
The stock market hasn't done much on Fed days in recent history. But when the market does move, it usually goes up after a Fed announcement.
The economic highlight of the week will take place on Wednesday — the Federal Reserve's latest policy announcement.
Apple will release new phones on Tuesday while investors will track a rush of economic data and the fallout from Hurricane Irma.
The U.S. stock market is at a record high. And as we enter the fourth quarter of 2017 with each of the major U.S. averages up better than 10% for the year, some investors might be looking around for reasons to be cautious on the market.