The Federal Reserve is expected to start scaling back asset purchases next year with an emphasis on mortgage-backed securities.
The European Central Bank revised its guidance on when interest rates might rise, saying it will persist with ultra-loose monetary stimulus.
The Federal Reserve plans to continue its monthly purchases of Treasuries and mortgage-backed securities even as it eyes inflation.
A Bank of America survey shows investors are far less bullish on global growth and profit expectations.
The ECB will aim for 2% inflation over the medium-term under a new monetary policy strategy, altering its target for "price stability."
Federal Reserve officials expected to continue to make progress on reaching its threshold to scaling back their massive asset purchases.
A majority of CFA Institute members and charterholders anticipate inflationary pressures over the next three years.
The pace of economic recovery from the pandemic is bringing forward the Fed's expectations for how quickly it will reduce policy support.
The recovery's pace picked up somewhat in April and May, sparking price pressures as businesses dealt with worker scarcity and rising costs.
The Federal Reserve should begin discussing the time frame for paring back its bond-buying program, according to a Fed official.
At the Fed's April meeting, some officials signaled being open to discussing scaling back the central bank's bond purchases "at some point."
The near-term risks associated with the COVID-19 pandemic remain elevated, despite recent progress in getting Americans vaccinated.
The Bank of England kept interest rates and its $1.2 trillion asset purchase program unchanged despite an improving growth outlook.
Fed officials strengthened their assessment of the economy and signaled that risks have diminished, but kept a key interest rate near zero.
The advisory board for the U.K.'s new investment council will advise the government on attracting foreign investment.
Federal Reserve officials last month saw it taking some time before they would be able to scale back their massive asset-purchase campaign.
A stronger recovery is now in the cards for the global economy, thanks to policy support and vaccines — but a divergence is emerging.
Most Asia-Pacific investors expect a temporary inflation spike this year, but consultants urge allocations to ensure longer-term resilience.
Investors representing $1.1 trillion in assets fear market returns will be lower than average in 2021 and an economic rebound may soften.
Economic prospects have brightened as the daily count of COVID-19 cases has fallen to the lowest in more than four months.
Puerto Rico reached a proposed settlement with bondholders to restructure $18.8 billion in debt, part of an effort to exit from bankruptcy.
Whether governments and central banks can agree to simply cancel their sovereign debt will depend on the rules and specifics of the region.
Fixed-income executives are weighing in on a debate over whether governments and central banks should cancel the debt they've accumulated.
Fed officials did not see conditions for reducing their massive asset-purchase program being met for "some time" at their January meeting.
Federal Reserve officials left their benchmark interest rate unchanged near zero as they flagged a moderating U.S. recovery.