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.» Read More
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes surged in August and hit their highest level in more than 6 years.
The World Bank cut its Russia growth forecast on Wednesday, warning of economic stagnation until 2016.
Stop worrying about the first rate hike – and worry about this instead, says Ron Insana.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says growth concerns and geopolitical tensions are dragging down global markets.
The gap between CEOs' salaries and the wages of their average employees is seen as growing around the world, CNBC survey finds.
After a surge in refinances in the previous week, the volume of mortgage applications continued to slide as interest rates rose.
Deloitte predicts the improving economy will translate into a holiday sales increase between 4 percent and 4.5 percent.
Global goods trade will grow less than hoped this year and next, and factors including Ebola are putting growth at risk, the WTO said.
It sure looks like Jeb Bush, a favorite of centrist Wall Street Republicans, will make a run for president in 2016, says Politico's Ben White.
The U.S. manufacturing sector expanded in September, while employment levels among goods producers rose to a two-and-a-half-year high.
Rising competition from lenders and regulatory pressure is hurting small banks across the U.S., two Federal Reserve officials said on Tuesday.
The Fed should be wary of raising rates while inflation is running below its 2-percent goal, because doing so could undermine its credibility.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says disappointing news from China, Japan and Europe is weighing on global markets.
The issue of so-called tax inversions has been a major policy point for President Barack Obama over the past few months.
Philadelphia Federal Reserve President Charles Plosser announced on Monday that he will retire on March 1 of next year.
Young Americans are less likely to spend extra to purchase "Made in USA" products than their older countrymen, but some hope to change that.
Are corporations paying their fair share of taxes? That depends on where you live—and whom you talk to.
Few small businesses think now is the time to expand, and hiring is essentially flat. But wait—there may be a silver lining.
In a world riven by differences, there's still plenty of common ground when it comes to public attitudes about major institutions.
Chinese citizens are much more likely than Americans to believe that their government sides with them over corporations.