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The four-week moving average of claims, considered a better measure of labor market trends as it irons out week-to-week volatility, fell last week.
The closely watched private payrolls count was right around Wall Street expectations, with economists surveyed by Reuters anticipating growth of 175,000
U.S.-based employers announced the fewest layoffs in five months in May as job cutting fell significantly across several sectors.
Jack Welch calls President Obama's heavy focus on climate change "radical behavior."
Britain's exit from the EU would be a factor as policymakers weigh whether they should raise rates later this month, the Fed board governor said.
Consumers were feeling less optimistic for the second month in a row, new data said Tuesday.
Inflation also rose steadily, more signs of an acceleration in economic growth that could persuade the Fed to raise rates again as early as June.
The Chicago Purchasing Managers Index fell unexpectedly in May, falling short of economists' estimates.
A federal rule could endanger a practice where assistants in fields like publishing and movies accept low wages for a kind of apprenticeship.
The revised first-quarter gross domestic product was the weakest performance since the first quarter of 2015.
Federal Reserve Governor Jerome Powell said Friday an interest rate hike could be appropriate fairly soon.
Financial markets have a more appropriate reading now on the chances of a rate rise in June than before, the St. Louis Fed president on Thursday.
Filing for new benefits fell, as the labor markets remains healthy and the economy regains momentum after stumbling in the first quarter.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods surged in April on strong demand for transportation equipment.
The Fed should hike rates at a June meeting unless data show the U.S. economy is slowing, Philadelphia Fed President Patrick Harker said on Monday.
A relatively tight labor market may put upward pressure on inflation, raising the case for higher interest rates, Bullard said on Monday.
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