Stocks sank and investors ran to the safety of Treasurys after a disappointing jobs report pushed off expectations for a Fed rate hike into 2016.» Read More
Trader David Greenberg says he’s not worried about this short-term selloff but a correction IS coming.
Fed, take note: Weak earnings from the nation's largest retailer signal the weakness in wages and consumer spending.
Prices rose slightly in July as gas and food prices rose marginally, but a solid gain in shelter costs suggested inflation pressures were stabilizing.
The news in the commodities business is not showing any signs of improving following Glencore's report of a first-half loss.
Housing starts rose in July as builders ramped up construction of single-family homes, another sign the economy is firing on almost all cylinders.
The Fed may have missed its window for an interest rate hike, former Fed Gov. Larry Lindsey tells CNBC, because the economy is getting worse not better.
The Atlanta Fed's GDPNow tracking tool, which has been a pretty reliable rule of thumb, indicates third-quarter advancement of just 0.7 percent.
Manufacturing activity in New York state plunged due to steep drops in new orders and shipments, although optimism on future business improved.
Confidence among the nation’s single-family homebuilders climbed in August, albeit at a slower pace.
Prices rose for a third straight month in July, but inflation pressures remain benign against the backdrop of lower oil prices and a strong dollar.
Output advanced at its strongest pace in eight months in July as auto production surged in a bullish signal for third-quarter economic growth.
U.S. consumer sentiment came in lower in early August, missing expectations, according to a report released on Friday.
Everyone seems to want the Fed to begin raising rates. Larry Kudlow has one question: Are you sure?
U.S. retail sales rebounded in July as on higher purchases of autos and a range of other goods, suggesting solid momentum early in the third quarter.
Economists had forecast import prices falling 1.1 percent after a previously reported 0.1 percent dip in June.
U.S. job openings were little changed at 5.2 million in June, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported Wednesday.
The Federal Reserve may raise interest rates in September, but only with "great difficulty" following China's devaluation of the yuan, Bob Doll said.
Total mortgage applications increased 0.1 percent from a week ago but are nearly 18 percent above year ago levels.
U.S. productivity rebounded in the second quarter, but a weak underlying trend suggested inflation could pick up more quickly than anticipated.
U.S. inflation is "very low" but only temporarily so, and the economy has nearly achieved full employment, Federal Reserve Vice Chair Fischer said.