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A lesson in the two biggest news events of the past week.
Former Dallas Fed President offers perspective on current economic downturn.
Big banks' inability to place U.S.-marketed corporate investment-grade bond deal reflects corporates' belief that rates will reverse.
"America is pretending like we're this island," when all other major central banks are easing, market watcher Mark Grant tells CNBC.
The U.S. economy is healthy and is better equipped to withstand shocks than before the financial crisis, the Fed's William Dudley says.
Nuveen's Bob Doll tells CNBC why he doesn’t believe the U.S. will fall into a recession this year and what's next for the stock market.
Consumers are feeling less optimistic than expected so far this month, a survey said Friday.
U.S. import prices fell in January for a seventh straight month as the cost of petroleum products continued to decline.
U.S. consumer spending appeared to regain momentum, in a hopeful sign that economic growth was picking up after slowing to a crawl at the end of 2015.
The U.S. economy created just 151,000 jobs in January amid multiple other signs that growth is slowing, though the unemployment rate fell to 4.9 percent.
Negative interest rates ARE feasible but there are some serious risks, explains Notre Dame Professor Eric Sims.
The U.S. trade deficit widened in December as a strong dollar and weak global demand continued to weigh on exports.
Financial conditions have tightened since the Fed raised interest rates in December, New York Fed President Bill Dudley said Wednesday.
Job growth in the private sector slowed in January as larger companies hired fewer workers than the previous month.
U.S. consumer spending was unchanged as households cut back on purchases of automobiles and unseasonably mild weather weighed on demand for utilities.
U.S. stocks suffered their worst January in at least seven years last month. But have markets been too hasty to call a global economic slump?
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