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One strategist is maintaining his fairly optimistic outlook despite the looming risks of certain events in the early summer.
U.S. retail sales surged, suggesting the economy was regaining momentum after growth almost stalled in the first quarter.
America is falling apart. And the repair bill is getting bigger — some $3.3 trillion over the next decade.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits unexpectedly rose, touching the highest level in more than a year.
U.S. import prices rose in April for a second straight month as the cost of petroleum products and a range of other goods increased.
The Federal Reserve's current 'wait and see' approach to monetary policy is appropriate, a Fed policymaker said on Monday.
The number of Americans filing for benefits jumped last week, but the underlying trend continued to point to a strengthening labor market.
Layoffs by U.S.-based companies accelerated in April, sending year-to-date job cuts to the highest level since 2009.
The presumptive GOP presidential candidate says the national debt would be troublesome if the cost of borrowing increases.
Private job creation slowed even further last month as firms added just 156,000 jobs in April, ADP said in a Wednesday report.
Productivity fell in the first quarter and costs rose at their fastest pace since 2014 as companies hired more workers to maintain output.
The U.S. trade deficit fell more than expected in March as imports of goods tumbled to their lowest level since 2010.
First-quarter growth was weak once again this year, but investors shouldn't expect the big Q2 bounce seen in 2014 and 2015, Phil Orlando says.
"If the government absolutely said interest rates are going to be zero for 50 years, the Dow would be at 100,000," Warren Buffett says.
Don't put too much stock into quarterly GDP figures, Warren Buffett says.
The U.S.' dependency on "printing money" has led to this, Berkshire's Charlie Munger says.
Donald Trump has taken his rhetoric about China to a new level, accusing the country of "raping" the U.S.
In a veiled shot at Donald Trump, fellow billionaire Warren Buffett dismissed the real estate mogul's campaign slogan.
The Dallas Fed chief pledged to push for gradual rises in rates, as long as inflation continues to rise and the economy remains near full employment.
U.S. economic growth braked sharply to its slowest pace in two years as consumer spending softened and a strong dollar continued to undercut exports.
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