The number of Americans filing for benefits rose more than expected, but remained below a level that is associated with a strong labor market. » Read More
New orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods in January rose by the most in 10 months.
Richmond Fed President Jeffrey Lacker said on Wednesday he saw no evidence in economic data that a recession was imminent for the United States.
Central banks are guaranteed to fail miserably in their effort to produce viable growth through inflation, says Michael Pento.
Federal Reserve Vice Chair Stanley Fischer said the Fed simply did not know what course of action it would take at its next meeting, due three weeks from now.
The U.S. services sector unexpectedly contracted in February, an industry report showed on Wednesday.
House Speaker Paul Ryan tells CNBC the rise of Donald Trump can be explained by voters being upset that America is on the wrong track.
Janet Yellen should be replaced as Federal Reserve chair, long-time Wall Street dealmaker Jimmy Dunne tells CNBC.
Home prices in major metropolitan areas continued to rise in December, though the gains came in slightly behind expectations.
The Cleveland Fed chief said she expects the U.S. central bank to continue on a "gradual" pace of rate increases.
Rising rents and medical costs lifted underlying inflation, signs of an uptick in price pressures that could allow the Fed to raise interest rates.
The Federal Reserve should stick with its plan to raise interest rates gradually, a top policymaker said on Thursday.
The number of Americans filing for benefits unexpectedly fell, pointing to labor market strength that could keep Fed rate hikes on the table.
But in spite of the dip, the economy is still on pace for moderate expansion.
It would be "unwise" for the Fed to continue hiking interest rates given declining inflation expectations and market volatility, James Bullard said.
Risks to global growth have increased since November and world leaders have little left in their policy arsenals to mitigate the threat, Moody's warned.
Faced with another financial crisis, Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari also tells CNBC banks would still need a bailout.
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