Here's the full text of the FOMC statement released March 18.
Demonstrators will meet with Fed Chair Janet Yellen this afternoon, armed with a list of demands aimed at prolonging central bank stimulus and increasing public input.
Top central bank officials say the moves are a sign of a stronger recovery -- not a reflection of a Fed out of firepower.
It’s the hawks who are squawking about the labor market, while the doves are fussing over inflation.
The Fed said that the economy is expanding at a “moderate” pace and described recent gains in hiring as “strong.”
This is how Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen looks at the world.
But the Fed chief steered clear of saying whether the central bank is contributing to the divide
The Post talks to St. Louis Fed President James Bullard and Boston Fed President Eric S. Rosengren for their perspective.
The central bank is using new programs to address the economy's most intractable problems from the ground level.
Officials grappled with new questions on familiar issues: low inflation and unemployment
The strength in hiring this year has been one of the clearest indications that the country is finally escaping the long shadow of the Great Recession.
The worst-case scenario is that an antsy Fed tries to lift off early — and fails to launch.
Plosser has argued that the Fed should soon start hiking its target for short-term interest rates to ensure the central bank has time to move gradually.
Well, that was a bit underwhelming: No rate-guidance change.
The phrase in the Federal Reserve’s official policy statement caused particular consternation during its gathering in Washington this week.
The central bank cuts bond-buying by $10 billion, will keep a key interest rate low "for a considerable time."
The central bank is nearing a milestone, and communicating its next steps could prove challenging.
Maybe the real problem isn’t lack of growth. It’s that wages didn’t fall enough during the recession.
After years of bold action following the global financial crisis, the world’s central bankers are ready to pass the baton.
There are generally dovish notes from central bankers' Jackson Hole meeting.