The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits fell last week, pointing to sustained labor market strength and firming economic growth. » Read More
The New York Fed president said Wednesday that U.S. inflation expectations seem to be "well-anchored."
The U.S. economy will grow at a stagnant pace for decades, according to a provocative research paper from three Fed economists.
Economist Anthony Chan says productivity will improve in 2017 and so will the labor force and perhaps even earnings.
Worried about being downsized during the next recession? There's nothing to fear if you secure one of these jobs.
The Fed needs to start worrying more about the ill-effects down the road of "artificial, ultra-low" interest rates, economist Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
The market may be increasingly pricing in the chances of a December Fed hike, but Chicago Fed President Charles Evans was noncommittal.
Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer also said the unemployment rate is near the natural rate.
Traders pushed the probability for a Fed move from 63.9 percent before Friday's nonfarm payrolls release to 70.2 percent afterward.
Cleveland Fed President Loretta Mester tells CNBC the September jobs report was strong enough to keep her thinking central bankers should increase interest rates.
Job creation edged lower in September as the labor market showed there still may be room to run.
The Labor Department said Friday the U.S. unemployment rate is at 5 percent. But does that tell the whole story?
Total unfunded liabilities for U.S. state public pensions will balloon by 40 percent to $1.75 trillion through fiscal 2017, Moody's said.
Job growth likely picked up in September, signaling that steam could be building in the economy ahead of America's presidential election.
The ADP jobs report tends to track the BLS jobs report over the long term but is a weak predictor on a month-to-month basis.
From Wal-Mart to the Fed to the IMF, there are new signs the economy is on the wrong track, Trump adivsor David Malpass tells CNBC.
"We have all the problems outside of the U.S., we have slow, steady growth in the U.S., and that's causing a premium on U.S. assets," Paul Hickey says.
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