The Fed should raise rates two more times this year and continue work on a plan to trim its massive balance sheet, Dallas Fed President Robert Kaplan said. » Read More
The run-up in U.S. real estate prices could potentially amplify any future economic downturn, a Federal Reserve official said on Tuesday. » Read More
By: Diana Olick
Higher housing costs have borrowers searching for the best deals on home loans. » Read More
Cleveland Fed President Mester said that if the economic data holds up she supports the U.S. central bank taking steps that would begin to reduce its debt. » Read More
The U.S. Fed is looking for a "healthy margin above" 80,000 to 125,000 new jobs each month to give confidence of removing slack in the U.S. economy, Robert Kaplan said.
Clinton's proposals call for $2.2 trillion in new spending over a 10-year period, with plans that would allow in a million more immigrants a year.
The market shouldn't rule out the possibility the Fed will hike rates again this year, William Dudley, president of the New York Fed, said on Monday.
While 2016's anemic growth level isn't an automatic disqualifier for an interest rate increase, the bar just got a little higher.
The economy grew far less than expected as inventories fell for the first time since 2011, but a surge in spending pointed to underlying strength.
Statisticians have found evidence that efforts to adjust the country's measure of economic growth for seasonal fluctuations have not been successful.
The number of Americans filing for benefits rose more than expected last week, but the trend continued to point to sustained labor market strength.
The U.S. advance June goods trade deficit came in at $63.3 billion, widening from the $60.6 billion trade gap reported a month earlier.
The Federal Reserve opted Wednesday not to raise interest rates, despite painting a rosier economic picture than it did just a month ago.
Without clear indication the U.S. economy is on firm, sustainable footing, the Fed should continue to exercise patience, says Lindsey Piegza.
The Federal Reserve gave no insight into when it might hike rates, leaving markets to continue to focus on a December time frame as most likely.
The Federal Reserve should have started raising interest rates a long time ago, experts said Wednesday.
Analysts are skeptical of the Fed's next move after it chose to not change interest rates.
The doves have taken flight on Wall Street with the outlook for continued easy monetary policy from the Federal Reserve soaring to new heights.
Consumers were feeling a bit more optimistic than expected in July, as a key economic indicator held gains from June.
The pace of U.S. home price gains cooled off in May as regional patterns were seen shifting, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller monthly report.
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The buying power of the federal minimum wage hasn't kept up with inflation, despite periodic increases.
The number of Americans filing for benefits unexpectedly fell last week, hitting a three-month low as the labor market continues to gather momentum.
The health of the U.S. employment picture, despite the strong rebound in June, remains a work in progress and is still not inspiring much confidence.
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