Predicting the June jobs data, with James O’Sullivan, High Frequency Economics, and Luke Tilley, Wilmington Trust chief economist.
The Bank of England announced a new measure on Tuesday to soften the financial fallout from the U.K.'s vote to leave the European Union last month.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on spending and income.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on data on new home sales in May.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest numbers on the economy including capacity utilization.
Consumer attitudes are stable so far this month, as they weigh better wages against more uncertain feelings about the U.S. economy.
There were 5.8 million job openings in April, beating analyst expectations of 5.7 million, and up from 5.76 million job openings in March.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports data is showing U.S. crude stockpiles fell last week.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports May Chicago PMI at 49.3 versus 50.4 in April.
Consumers were feeling less optimistic for the second month in a row, new data said Tuesday.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Steve Liesman provide insight to personal income and spending data in April. After inflation adjustment, consumer spending rose 0.6 percent, the biggest gain since February of 2014.
Risks to the world economy remain to the downside and include a sudden change to expectations regarding the Fed’s interest rate path, Societe Generale warned.
Consumers were feeling more optimistic in May — but attitudes still weren't as sunny as expected.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest read on GDP, and Steve Liesman weighs in on what it indicates about consumer spending and housing.
A key economic measure increased in April, reflecting strength in housing and manufacturing, according to The Conference Board.
Consumers were feeling more optimistic this month, as expectations for future growth hit highs for the year.
There were 5.8 million job openings in March, up from 5.4 million job openings in February.
Trouble in tax receipts suggests income growth is weaker than official numbers suggest, Deutsche Bank’s Joseph LaVorgna says.
Countries' public finances will slump if governments do not curb the rising costs of caring for their expanding aging populations, S&P said on Thursday.
Layoffs by U.S.-based companies accelerated in April, sending year-to-date job cuts to the highest level since 2009.