The Federal Reserve signaled that no rate hikes are likely in coming months amid signs of renewed economic health but unusually low inflation.
The Federal Reserve this week will likely reinforce a theme that has cheered consumers and investors since the start of the year.
In a broadcast interview, Trump said without the Fed’s rate hikes last year and moves to trim its bond holdings, the economy would have grown by more than 4 percent.
A year after the release of the fifth and final phase of its NextGen platform, Carmel-based financial software firm Baker Hill is experiencing significant growth, which CEO John M. Deignan says should continue for several years.
The monetary policy body on Wednesday left its key interest rate unchanged and projected no rate hikes in 2019, reflecting a dimmer view of the economy as growth weakens in the United States and abroad.
The message the Federal Reserve is poised to send when its latest policy meeting ends this week is a soothing one. It reflects an abrupt shift in tone since the start of the year.
We tell our customers that the choices they make right now matter tomorrow. But these words would ring hollow if we didn’t live by them ourselves. I urge you to join us and advocate for those who do not have the opportunity or means to speak for themselves.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell said Tuesday that he doesn’t see signs of an economic downturn on the horizon.
Investors cheered the Fed's message that it foresees no need to raise borrowing rates anytime soon even while the economy remains on firm footing.
Chairman Jerome Powell will begin a new era of communications by holding a news conference after each of the Fed's eight meetings every year, up from four news conferences a year.
With pressures on the U.S. economy rising, the Federal Reserve has been signaling that it’s in no hurry to resume raising rates after having done so four times in 2018.
Industry executives have long predicted a wave of bank mergers that’s so far played out only in smaller or mid-sized deals.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell said the central bank can be patient as it assesses risks to a U.S. economy and will adjust policy quickly if needed.
The settlement includes $5.2 million for Indiana, according to state Attorney General Curtis Hill.
President, chief executive and bank co-founder Morrie Maurer plans to retire Jan. 4, to be succeeded by a longtime executive within the organization.
President Donald Trump renewed his attacks on the Federal Reserve, commenting publicly on the central bank for the first time following last week’s interest-rate hike and reports he has discussed firing Chairman Jerome Powell.