Political uncertainty is more prevalent than ever among small-business owners. » Read More
A win for U.S. presidential candidate Trump could have grave implications for the world’s largest economy, according to Oxford Economics.
Less than two months away from the election, Americans are setting their sights on tax fairness.
Import prices fell in August on falling oil and food costs, pointing to a tame inflation environment that could convince the Fed to keep rates steady.
After years of flat wage growth, most American households are finally getting a raise. But not all of them.
Investors remain very wary after the global financial crisis, the CEO of a mammoth asset manager said Tuesday.
Most blame it on crude, down earlier on a report that says the world supplied with oil, and that demand will not be as strong.
Neither Donald Trump nor Hillary Clinton likely will not take markets down with them, one money manager says at Delivering Alpha.
Goldman economists sliced the odds again for a September rate hike to less than half of what they expected after Fed officials met in Wyoming in late August.
Hillary Clinton recognizes that enabling entrepreneurship is a key part of job creation and economic growth, says former Avon CEO Andrea Jung.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership has obvious benefits despite the beating it has taken on the campaign trail, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew said Tuesday.
Tame inflation and low unemployment may prompt Fed officials to overlook weak growth when they mull a rate hike next week.
Fed officials will have to keep quiet on policy after Monday, but investors could get plenty to stew over before the day is through.
In an interview Monday with CNBC, the Republican nominee again railed against the national debt surge under President Obama.
Donald Trump tells CNBC America has "tremendous power" over China due to Beijing's ownership of a staggering amount of U.S. debt.
GOP presidential nominee Donald Trump tells CNBC the Federal Reserve is doing what President Barack Obama wants by keeping interest rates low.
"Politics simply does not come up," the Fed governor says. "We look at the economic data."e."
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