The markets have rallied this year as investors believe inflation will continue to ease and that the economy will avoid a recession – but it could end in tears.
As market jitters declined over protests in China set off by growing public anger over COVID-19 restrictions, Asian shares were mostly higher Tuesday.
Nearly all the chief executives in a new survey — 98% — say they're getting their ducks in a row for an impending economic downturn in the United States.
Amid heightened uncertainty about the global economy, all three U.S. indexes are in a bear market as the third quarter comes to a close.
Customarily, the Fed and other central banks do as much as they can to keep markets calm. This time they're the reason behind the volatility.
A surprise warning from FedEx has shocked Wall Street and worried some about the direction of the economy.
Companies are bracing for potential trouble ahead by lowering their advertising budgets, cutting costs and adapting to their customers' changing spending habits.
Stocks continue to slump on fears about inflation – and whether the Federal Reserve can bring down prices without sparking a recession.
The declines come a day after the Federal Reserve raised interest rates by the most in over two decades as it embarks on a high-stakes fight to bring down inflation.