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By: Jeff Cox
Bond guru Bill Gross is warning about looming interest rate increases and the damage they can do to a debt-laden global economy. » Read More
The IMF has downgraded its world economic growth forecast yet again and warned of a backlash against cross-border economic integration in richer countries.
U.S. import prices rose in March for the first time in nine months as the cost of petroleum products increased.
Dallas Federal Reserve President Rob Kaplan also says he's not too concerned about the slowing economic growth in the first quarter.
Small business confidence fell in March amid worries about sales and profits, the latest indication that growth braked sharply in the first quarter.
President Obama and Janet Yellen talked about the progress in Wall Street reform in a larger discussion about the U.S. economy.
The CNBC Rapid Update shows a sharp decline in the outlook for first quarter GDP from a high of 2.3 percent to just 0.6 percent.
U.S. efforts to stabilize the Chinese yuan have pumped up the Japanese yen, Boris Schlossberg says.
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.
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