Imagine what would happen if the Fed raised rates—and they dropped even lower, instead.» Read More
The government announces its annual revisions of the past three years and confirms a series of stories in CNBC raising questions about growth.
More than 7.4 million borrowers were still "seriously" underwater on their mortgages at the end of June, according to RealtyTrac.
The supply of homes for sale nationally in June fell 6.5 percent from a year ago, according to a new report from Zillow. That's boosting prices.
The Fed is expected to point to a growing U.S. economy and stronger job market as it sets the stage for a possible interest rate hike in September.
CNBC's Big Crunch analyzed every single word from Fed Chair Janet Yellen. Here are the insights from those press conferences.
The Fed meets Wednesday, with the market pricing in zero chance of a rate hike. What do you think?
"We've been very cautious on fixed income overall," BlackRock's Jeff Rosenberg says.
Consumer reluctance to really spend money continues to hold back the economy, economist Stephen Roach tells CNBC.
For Americans who have become used to flat or even falling prices, an unfamiliar sight has emerged in the economy: Inflation is ticking up.
For the second week in a row, mortgage activity barely budged, despite a small drop in interest rates.
A majority on Wall Street see the first rate hike in nine years coming in September, but it's a dwindling majority, according to a CNBC Fed survey
U.S. home prices continued to rise in May, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Index, but the increase fell short of analyst estimates.
U.S. consumers were not optimistic about the economy in July, according to a report released Tuesday.
The U.S. services sector expanded at a faster clip in July than June as employment and new business growth accelerated, an industry report showed.
A gauge of U.S. business investment plans rebounded in June, suggesting the drag on manufacturing from capital spending cuts was starting to ebb.
A near 42-year low in claims is going to get lots of investor attention. This time it probably should get a little less.
The surprising drop in new applications, to its lowest level in more than 41-1/2 years, suggesting job growth remained solid.
As NY moves to raise the minimum wage for fast-food workers to $15 an hour, the focus is on governors that have similar power to raise pay.
New York moved to raise the minimum wage for fast-food workers to $15 an hour by the end of 2018 in New York City and by mid-2021 in the rest of the state.
An indicator of U.S. economic activity jumped in June, widely surpassing analyst expectations and suggesting a stronger economic outlook.