Most Asia-Pacific investors expect a temporary inflation spike this year, but consultants urge allocations to ensure longer-term resilience.
They were once America's corporate titans and beloved household names, but now they're increasingly looking like something else: zombies.
Bond purchases equal to about $6.5 trillion are needed to offset the impact of the Fed's near-zero benchmark rate, a Fed economist says.
India's gross domestic product forecast for 2020 has been sharply lowered, while other emerging markets are faring better.
Although Shinzo Abe resigned over health problems, few are anticipating drastic changes from the next Japanese prime minister.
The odds of U.S. Treasuries joining Japanese, German and other sovereign bonds in negative territory, while low, have increased.
In the harshest downturn for workers in U.S. history, employers cut 20.5 million jobs in April and the unemployment rate more than tripled.
A high probability of global recession, due to moves to combat COVID-19, is a serious departure from economists' forecasts going into 2020.
Institutional investors are bearish about market prospects in 2020, while many expect another global financial crisis within three years.
PFA's CIO believes the economy is in a positive supply shock that will continue shaping monetary policy.
Chile is enduring a fourth day of rioting in the worst unrest since the country returned to democracy in the late 1980s.
The nation's largest banks have sufficient capital to withstand a severe economic downturn, according to the Fed's most recent stress test.
Money managers and others at the Milken Institute Global Conference raised the alarm on income inequality endangering capitalism.
Many of America's elderly are now forgoing retirement for a common reason: They don't have enough money.
The Bank of England held its main interest rate steady and cut the growth forecast for the U.K. economy, citing Brexit concerns.
A restructuring agreement for bondholders of debt issued by COFINA, was approved by the federal judge overseeing Puerto Rico's bankruptcy.
The federal judge overseeing Puerto Rico's bankruptcy heard testimony on a restructuring agreement for bondholders of debt issued by COFINA.
The global economy is set to slow this year, as regions begin to converge after years of divergence.
Overall risk to U.S. financial stability remains moderate despite a rise in cybersecurity threats and corporate debt, a report finds.
The proportion of investors planning to increase exposure to U.K. assets has fallen to 15%, according to State Street's latest Brexometer index.
The Fed, in its first financial stability report, said trade disputes, Brexit and slowing markets abroad could disrupt the U.S. economy.
Puerto Rican legislators gave approval to a final agreement for restructuring bonds from the Sales Tax Financing Corp., known as COFINA.
Northern Trust CIO says U.S. tax cuts have "elongated" the equities growth cycle, while low inflation will continue.
Puerto Rico had $74 billion in bond debt and $49 billion in unfunded pension liabilities as of May 2017, said a debt investigation report.
Trade policies, credit risk and the search for yield have the potential to trigger shocks to the financial system, warn speakers at an Amundi forum.