The U.S. economy created just 151,000 jobs in January amid multiple other signs that growth is slowing, though the unemployment rate fell to 4.9 percent.» Read More
China's top planning agency pledged to curb local government debt while the central bank said it will keep monetary policy stable in 2014.
Congress is letting popular tax breaks expire at the end of the year, creating uncertainty—once again—for millions of individuals and businesses.
Asia faces four big challenges – inflation, interest rates, Japan's role and politics – all of which may hit hopes for a cheery 2014, HSBC said.
The legalized marijuana experiment kicks off in earnest Wednesday, as Colorado beats Washington in opening the first licensed retail outlets.
Cramer often tells investors to wait for the jobs report before putting money to work. Here's why.
Gas prices took the long way around in 2013, ending the year just a few cents from their starting points.
The White House is coming under pressure from some of its closest allies to name a CEO to run its health insurance marketplace.
Signed contracts to buy existing homes rose slightly in November, breaking a five-month negative streak, according to the National Association of Realtors.
Calls for China to accelerate financial reforms grew louder on Monday after figures showed its indebted local governments owe nearly $3 trillion.
Extreme Dodge in Jackson, Mich. offers clues about how small businesses are faring under Obamacare, NBC News investigates.
The European Central Bank's President sees no urgent need to cut the euro zone's main interest rate further and no signs of deflation, he said in an interview published on Saturday.
Saturday's loss in jobless benefits will escalate the battle between proponents of small government and those who say the move will hurt the economy. USA Today reports.
Six years later, why does it feel like the recession never really ended?
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell last week to the lowest level in nearly a month.
The outlook for the new year is positive: 49 percent think their own fortunes will improve in 2014, 14 percent are anticipating a downgrade.
What would it look like if the biggest names in economic punditry decided to debate Christmas?
2013 was a great year for stocks. Does that mean 2014 will be a great year for the economy?
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods surged in November as planned business spending soared.
All signs points toward steady growth in 2014, chief economists from Moody's and UBS told CNBC on Tuesday.
Despite all the liquidity sloshing around, inflation remains worryingly low – possibly because central banks are exporting deflation, HSBC said.