The fact that the central bank will keep interest rates low for a 'considerable time' means that investors will be in a favorable market environment well into 2015.
Quantitative easing may be ending, but the world economy isn't strong enough to allow the Fed to start tightening credit.
A more deliberative treatment of tax reform may be put off further into the future unless it becomes a campaign issue now.
ECB president Mario Draghi wants the euro value to go lower, but how low should it go to help Italy, France and Germany, among others?
The value of the euro has dropped below $1.30, something analysts thought wouldn't happen until the end of the year.
Investors hit the euro when the European Central Bank lowered interest rates today. Economists say a program to buy 500 billion euros asset-backed securities falls short.
The economic data are not good and pressure is building on Mario Draghi and the ECB to loosen up and even add some quantitative easing.
Silicon Valley is re-inventing an industry, this time banking, one component at a time and is creating more value through new IPOs.
The real news is that the federal debt outstanding will grow by large amounts. As we've seen over the past 50 years, this will create investment opportunities too.
Europe hasn't had much good news lately. But now that the euro has dropped below $1.32, Matteo Renzi is getting Italy going and France's Hollande is forming a new government.