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
American industry expanded production last month at the fastest pace in more than three years as manufacturers and mines recovered from a March downturn. » Read More
The transportation secretary says Trump's plan will call for $200 billion in taxpayer money to generate $1 trillion in private investment. » Read More
The number of Americans filing for benefits fell more than expected, suggesting the market continued to strengthen despite tepid economic growth.
The index hit 54.5 in March, higher than the 54 expected by Wall Street.
President Barack Obama will meet with U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen on Monday to discuss the economy and Wall Street reform.
The U.S. trade deficit widened more than expected, the latest indication that economic growth remained weak in the first quarter.
Private companies are continuing to add jobs, with 200,000 new positions created in March, according to the latest count from ADP and Moody's.
After nine months without a budget, Illinois is facing a multibillion-dollar pile of unpaid bills.
The market is telling a simple story, says bond manager Bill Gross: Instead of investing, borrow.
As interest rates inched higher, refinancings fell, impacting overall mortgage applications.
The Fed is reluctant to plow ahead with more rate hikes because of increased global risks, Chicago Fed President Charles Evans tells CNBC.
U.S. economic growth slowed in the fourth quarter, but not as sharply as previously estimated.
St. Louis Fed President James Bullard said that the decision not to hike seems to have pressured global and U.S. growth.
The number of Americans filing for benefits rose modestly, while revisions for prior weeks showed the labor market was much stronger than thought.
New orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods fell in February as the sector continues to struggle with the strong dollar.
Two top Federal Reserve officials outlined their takes on the U.S. economy in separate speeches on Monday.
There were 5.5 million job openings in January, up from 5.28 million job openings in December.
A key economic measure ticked higher in February, but fell just short of Wall Street expectations.
The number of Americans filing for benefits rose from a five-month low, but remained below a level associated with a strengthening labor market.
A dovish Federal Reserve held the line on interest rates and substantially scaled back its expectations for further moves ahead.
The Federal Reserve kept interest rates unchanged on Wednesday, meeting most market watchers' expectations.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on Jan. 27.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox