The Federal Reserve is widely expected to raise interest rates tomorrow. What does this mean for individual consumers?
Deutsche Bank can't rule out a restructuring of Brazilian oil producer Petrobras's debt -- and that signals trouble for U.S. junk-bond investors.
Europe's leaders hit several snags in talks for a rescue plan for Greece as banks face collapse.
Final results on referendum are in -- Greece votes 'no' to creditors' demands, an outcome European officials said would mean a Greek exit from the euro.
Update: Greeks voted Sunday on whether Greece should accept its creditors' demands. European officials said a "no" vote would be tantamount to a Greek exit from the euro.
Update: On Friday, Greece's top court rejected an appeal to cancel the vote that will allow citizens to accept or reject creditors' terms on sovereign debt it owes.
Update: Greece's top court rejected an appeal to cancel the vote that will allow citizens to accept or reject creditors' terms on sovereign debt it owes.
Simon Smith, chief economist at FXPro, says Tuesday's surprising report that U.K. inflation has turned negative means the Bank of England will refrain from raising interest rates into 2016.
The strength in April's jobs numbers is proof that March's weakness was an anomaly and is not indicative of deeper issues in the labor market, one economist says.
Wednesday's report that gross domestic product grew at an annualized rate of only 0.2% during the first quarter is confirmation consumers aren't spending, one strategist says.
Low interest rates in the U.S. and around the world are here to stay -- at least for a while, according to former Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke. Here's why.
Blackstone, Carlyle and Apollo are looking to buy energy assets on the cheap, and a few options appear to be available to retail investors looking to mimic their moves.
The government's report on fourth-quarter economic growth was weaker than expected, but the Fed is already mulling a delay in its rate-hike plans, according to one economist.
High-yield bonds are likely to return 5% in 2015, says Martin Fridson, CIO of Lehmann Livian Fridson Advisors.
Friday's jobs report shows stronger hiring in professional and business services, retail trade, health care and manufacturing.