Household debt in the U.S. totals a staggering $12.58 trillion, a level not seen since 2008, according to the New York Federal Reserve. » Read More
By: Elizabeth Gurdus
Inflation statistics and Janet Yellen's congressional testimony set the stage for a March hike, Boockvar tells CNBC. » Read More
U.S. homebuilding fell in January, but upward revisions to the prior month's data and a jump in permits suggested the housing recovery remained on track. » Read More
Industrial production fell more than expected in March, the latest indication that economic growth braked sharply in the first quarter.
Manufacturing activity in New York state unexpectedly surged in April, a New York Federal Reserve survey showed on Friday.
The probability went to zero after two days' worth of data showed that the economy is still well shy of the central bank's inflation target.
Changes in fixed income markets have made it have brought new investment risks, Fed Governor Jerome Powell said on Thursday.
Prices rose less than expected and underlying inflation slowed, suggesting the Fed will remain cautious about raising interest rates this year.
The number of American jobless claims unexpectedly fell last week, revisiting a level last seen in 1973.
In an exclusive interview with Time, Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said that the Fed will remain cautious.
Negative interest rates do not fuel populism, a top economist at the IMF told CNBC, denying claims they are helping the rise of a new right-wing party in Germany.
U.S. retail sales unexpectedly fell in March as households cut back on purchases of automobiles.
U.S. producer prices unexpectedly fell in March, pointing to tame inflation that supports the Fed's cautious approach to raising interest rates.
The IMF has downgraded its world economic growth forecast yet again and warned of a backlash against cross-border economic integration in richer countries.
U.S. import prices rose in March for the first time in nine months as the cost of petroleum products increased.
Dallas Federal Reserve President Rob Kaplan also says he's not too concerned about the slowing economic growth in the first quarter.
Small business confidence fell in March amid worries about sales and profits, the latest indication that growth braked sharply in the first quarter.
President Obama and Janet Yellen talked about the progress in Wall Street reform in a larger discussion about the U.S. economy.
The CNBC Rapid Update shows a sharp decline in the outlook for first quarter GDP from a high of 2.3 percent to just 0.6 percent.
U.S. efforts to stabilize the Chinese yuan have pumped up the Japanese yen, Boris Schlossberg says.
The number of Americans filing for benefits fell more than expected, suggesting the market continued to strengthen despite tepid economic growth.
The index hit 54.5 in March, higher than the 54 expected by Wall Street.
President Barack Obama will meet with U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen on Monday to discuss the economy and Wall Street reform.
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