The index last climbed to 125.6 in March, according to monthly data from The Conference Board. » Read More
The index, which measures all nine U.S. census divisions, found that nationwide home prices rose 5.8 percent year-over-year in February. » Read More
The Federal Reserve announced Tuesday industrial production and capacity utilization for the month of March. » Read More
Economists were expecting home builder confidence for April to hit 70, according to a poll by Thomson Reuters. » Read More
Economists expected the Consumer Confidence Index to hit 113 in January, according to Thomson Reuters.
Economists expected the index to hit 98.1 in January, according to Thomson Reuters.
U.S. businesses ramped up their investment in industrial machinery, semiconductors and other big-ticket items last month, boosting demand for factory goods.
The results suggest that the economy will grow at a moderate pace in the early months of 2017, The Conference Board said.
Jobless claims rose more than expected last week, but the underlying trend remained consistent with tightening labor market conditions.
U.S. businesses stockpiled more goods in warehouses and on store shelves in November as sales improved slightly.
Economist expected the Index of Consumer Sentiment to hit 98.5, according to Thomson Reuters.
Economist had expected monthly job openings to be 5.56 million, according to Thomson Reuters.
The Commerce Department said on Tuesday wholesale inventories rose 1.0 percent after slipping 0.1 percent in October. That was the largest increase since November 2014.
Economic activity in the services sector grew in December for the 83rd consecutive month, according to the Institute for Supply Management.
The Commerce Department said that construction spending increased 0.9 percent to $1.18 trillion, the highest level since April 2006.
Analysts had forecast a 0.4 percent increase in November.
Economists polled by Reuters expected the Consumer Confidence Index to hit 109 in December.
The Index of Consumer Sentiment hit 98.2 in December, the University of Michigan reported on Friday.
The Commerce Department said on Friday new home sales increased 5.2 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 592,000 units last month.
The Commerce Department said consumer spending rose 0.2 percent after an upwardly revised 0.4 percent increase in October.
October's sales pace was revised down to 5.57 million units from the previously reported 5.60 million units.
Rising yields in the United States could make it harder for Beijing to keep managing its tremendous debt problem.
Economists had expected the index to rise to 94.5, according to a Thomson Reuters consensus estimate.
The Commerce Department says that wholesale inventories fell 0.4 percent, the largest drop in eight months.