Central banks have been signalling that rate rises are going to get more aggressive again, but can the economy actually take it?
Central bankers are set to slow down their rate hikes.
The Fed is waging war to get inflation down to its preferred level of around 2%. An economist explains what’s so special about that number.
The Fed raised interest rates the most in nearly three decades to fight stubborn inflation. A finance expert explains what’s happening, the risks and what it means for consumers.
A bigger-than-expected jump in inflation means the Fed may have to get more aggressive about interest rate hikes. An obscure economic indicator suggests it has room to do so.
The Fed officially began its biggest inflation fight in four decades.
Transitory or persistent? That’s still the big question facing central bankers over inflation.
After weeks of mulling, Biden decided to give Powell another term as Fed chair, which means he will have more influence over the trajectory of inflation than anyone else.
The Federal Reserve decided to slow its pace of bond-buying, potentially the beginning of the end of a program that’s been supporting the economy since March 2020.
Business conditions aren’t translating to confidence, despite growing profits and jobs.