Most industries won't benefit from an interest rate hike.
interest rate hike
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- What the FOMC Meeting Today Means for Investors in 2016
- When Will the Next Fed Interest Rate Hike Happen?
- Will the Stock Market Crash Today? – 12/16/15
- Who’s Ready for the Fed to Chicken Out This Week?
- The 5 Most Convincing Arguments for a Fed Interest Rate Hike in December
- The Hidden Impact of the Impending Fed Rate Hike and How to Profit
- Why a December Rate Hike Looks Like a Done Deal Now
- Is a December Rate Hike Coming After Today's Fed Minutes Release?
- Why a Fed Interest Rate Hike Is Coming in December
- Peter Schiff: Americans Will Have a Horrible Christmas – and the Fed Is to Blame
- The Fed Just Handed Us This Easy Chance for a Quick Double
- Will the Fed Raise Interest Rates in December?
- How Will Markets React to a Fed Rate Hike?
The Fed maintains it wants two interest rate hikes in 2016, but most investors don't see that happening.
In fact, one big bank believes interest rates won't be raised until 2018.
What we learned from the FOMC's March 15-16 meeting minutes is that policymakers are divided when it comes to the pace of hiking Federal Reserve interest rates and the health of the global economy.
Some are calling for an April hike, while others are leaning toward a more prudent approach.
The March FOMC meeting concludes today when the U.S. Federal Reserve releases its policy decision.
Now the focus shifts to what the decisions from the FOMC meeting today mean for investors and their money.
The U.S. Federal Reserve kicked off its two-day policy meeting Tuesday, and investors are looking for any sign of the next Fed interest rate hike.
The overwhelming consensus now is that we won't see a Fed interest rate hike at the conclusion of the U.S. central bank's meeting on Wednesday.
Will the stock market crash today following a December rate hike announcement from the U.S. Federal Reserve?
The Fed is expected to raise interest rates today (Wednesday) for the first time since June 2006.
This week, the U.S. Federal Reserve is the most powerful market-moving group on the planet. Pretty scary.
For months everyone's been certain the Fed would raise rates in December. But frankly, it doesn't matter one whit whether it does so or not.
An interest rate hike could happen this month and economists are making statements aplenty. While Fed Chairwoman Janet Yellen makes intentionally vague statements, we found a few industry leaders who do not.
They've looked at various data and claim that a December rate hike is indeed imminent.
Everyone is talking about the U.S. Federal Reserve raising interest rates for the first time since 2006 - and what's going to happen afterwards.
Today, I'm going to tell you exactly what's going to happen with the Fed rate hike and what it's going to do to stocks, bonds, and commodities.
But there's a hidden impact to the Fed's impending interest rate hike that people aren't talking about. I'll tell you about that, too.
American employers increased headcount by 211,000 in November.
That healthy showing all but guarantees that U.S. policymakers will raise interest rates for the first time since June 2006 when they meet Dec. 15-16.
The U.S. Federal Reserve released minutes from its October meeting today at 2 p.m., and markets scoured the report for any clues about a December rate hike.
Six U.S. Federal Reserve officials, including Chairwoman Janet Yellen, will give speeches today on monetary policy.
Investors will anxiously listen for clues on whether policymakers will raise the Fed interest rate at next month's FOMC meeting.
Peter Schiff - renowned economist and the contrarian investor at the helm of Euro Pacific Capital - predicts Christmas 2015 will be far from merry and bright.
And the U.S. Federal Reserve's policies are to blame.
The chances of an actual interest rate hike by the U.S. Federal Reserve just got real - and asset prices are on the move...
Team Yellen got a big reason to raise rates with Friday's release of the October U.S. employment numbers. The report surpassed most estimates by adding 271,000 jobs; the consensus was for about 100,000 fewer than that.
This puts the unemployment rate at 5% - its lowest level since 2008. Markets immediately reacted with lower bond prices, lower commodity prices, and in many cases, lower stock prices.
The Fed could announce a rate hike at the end of its next policy meeting on Dec. 16. That would be especially good news for a certain U.S. industry I'll talk about today.
One particular stock in this sector climbed 65% in a little over two years after rates rose. But now you have the chance to make more - and in less time. The easy options play I outline here could double your money in just weeks...
Those who have been asking "will the Fed raise interest rates in December?" received an update Wednesday from U.S. Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen.
Speaking to the House Financial Services Committee, Yellen said the economy is "performing well," and that a December rate hike is a "live possibility."