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By: Jeff Cox
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Housing starts unexpectedly rose in July as building activity increased, supporting the view that investment in residential construction will rebound.
U.S. consumer prices were unchanged in July as the cost of gasoline fell for the first time in five months and underlying inflation moderated.
Factory activity in New York slowed in early August for the second straight month, and manufacturers in the state cut jobs.
Hillary Clinton is looking to drive job growth by increasing the size of the government, Trump advisor John McNabb tells CNBC.
If you want to find the U.S. cities with the lowest rates of unemployment, you'll have to look beyond the coasts.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership could increase U.S. exports by 20 percent, UPS Chairman and CEO David Abney tells CNBC.
A shortage of existing homes for sale is boosting the market for newly-built homes, and fueling confidence among builders right along with it.
Weak productivity data is likely being misstated, which means U.S. economic growth is likely higher, as well, Jim Paulsen said.
A key measure of consumers' attitudes was up slightly so far this month, but didn't rise as much as expected.
Prices unexpectedly fell in July, pointing to a tame inflation environment that could make it difficult for the Fed to raise interest rates.
Sales stalled in July, pointing to a moderation in spending that could temper expectations of an acceleration in growth in the third quarter.
The Fed should raise rates further this year, a top U.S. central banker said.
Minority businesses are on the rise in the US and contribute $1.4T to the US economy, despite challenges. The biggest: raising capital.
The number of Americans filing for benefits fell, pointing to sustained labor market strength that could help spur faster economic growth.
U.S. import prices unexpectedly rose in July as a drop in petroleum prices was offset by gains in the cost of other goods.
Chastened over their forecasting errors, Federal Reserve officials will be less likely to tip their hands.
Job openings edged steadily higher in June, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said on Wednesday.
After hitting new post-crisis highs, financial services gigs in New York look set to backslide next.
Lower interest rates driven by a weak GDP reading for the second quarter boosted mortgage applications last week.
Productivity fell in the second quarter, which could raise concerns about corporate profits and companies' ability to maintain their robust hiring pace.
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