Consumers were feeling more optimiistic in August, according to a survey released on Tuesday.
A measure of consumers' attitudes was slightly lower this month, according to new data.
Nancy Retzlaff, has filed a federal complaint against Turing Pharmaceuticals, the New York Times reports.
U.S. home resales fell more than expected in July after four straight months of strong gains.
Ed Lazear, Hoover Institution, weighs in on when the Federal Reserve is likely to raise rates.
New U.S. single-family home sales unexpectedly rose in July, brightening the housing market outlook.
Turkey's central bank cut borrowing costs for the sixth straight month on Tuesday, lowering its overnight lending rate by 25 basis points despite high inflation and worries about possible credit rating downgrades.
Jason Schenker, Prestige Economics, discusses the economic and financial impact of presidential elections.
India's government promoted Urjit Patel to serve as its next governor for a three-year term, it said on Saturday.
A troubling call came in to Morgan Stanley's internal hotline in May 2010, the New York Times reports.
Ride-hailing companies increasingly face a brutal set of competitive conditions, the New York Times reports.
Nearly 500 million people are living in countries with negative interest rates, which could fuel a return to a “cash-only” society, says S&P Global.
The debt market may be "broken," like Paul Singer says, but that does not mean it's heading for sudden collapse, a strategist told CNBC on Friday.
A key economic measure climbed in July, according to new data released by The Conference Board Thursday.
Walmart's $3.3 billion acquisition of Jet.com can be expected to sail through antitrust review, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest data on the economy.
A key measure of consumers' attitudes was up slightly so far this month, but didn't rise as much as expected.
Willem Buiter, Citigroup chief economist says both Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump's trade proposals are not good for trade and are dangerous to global economies. Also Buiter shares his thoughts on further Brexit in the EU, and central banks inserting "helicopter money" in the economy.
Many technology start-ups' workers are given piles of the company's stock, but cannot cash it in, the New York Times reports.
I think yields in the U.S. go lower and yield curves flatten, says Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank providing insight to the economy and markets.