Steven Mnuchin said Tuesday the Trump administration hopes to pass a plan to overhaul the U.S. tax system by the end of the year. » Read More
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The transportation secretary says Trump's plan will call for $200 billion in taxpayer money to generate $1 trillion in private investment. » Read More
If Fed Chair Janet Yellen has her way, there likely will be two rate hikes this year, contrary to current market expectations.
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen struck a generally positive tone on the U.S. economy — despite Friday's weak jobs report.
Some 60 percent of business economists say that uncertainty about the November election is hurting the U.S. economy, according to a survey.
All that hawkish Fed talk in recent weeks, as well as the market's knee-jerk reaction, seemed kind of silly after Friday's dismal jobs report.
Investors will be looking for signals from the Fed chair about the U.S. central bank's next rate move after shockingly weak payroll data.
May's weak jobs report may have sidelined some investors as they sort through what signals the economy is really sending.
As if the May jobs picture wasn't bad enough already, one economist said it was even worse.
The latest jobs number has not changed the economic picture and gradual rate hikes remain appropriate, the Cleveland Federal Reserve President said.
Last month's poor employment report might give the Federal Reserve pause, says Boston Fed President.
Job creation tumbled in May, with the economy adding just 38,000 positions amid conflicting signs of an economic recovery.
The probability for a June rate hike plummeted Friday after a major miss in the May jobs report.
The Labor Department said Friday that the U.S. unemployment rate is at 4.7 percent, but does that tell the whole story?
A growing global population is fueling a hunger by companies to hire highly skilled workers for agriculture to help feed the world.
The four-week moving average of claims, considered a better measure of labor market trends as it irons out week-to-week volatility, fell last week.
The closely watched private payrolls count was right around Wall Street expectations, with economists surveyed by Reuters anticipating growth of 175,000
U.S.-based employers announced the fewest layoffs in five months in May as job cutting fell significantly across several sectors.
Jack Welch calls President Obama's heavy focus on climate change "radical behavior."
Britain's exit from the EU would be a factor as policymakers weigh whether they should raise rates later this month, the Fed board governor said.
Consumers were feeling less optimistic for the second month in a row, new data said Tuesday.
Inflation also rose steadily, more signs of an acceleration in economic growth that could persuade the Fed to raise rates again as early as June.
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