The number of Americans filing for benefits fell more than expected last week, near 42-year lows.» Read More
Market consensus has adapted to the reality that Fed easing will go full-throttle until at least March, but even that thinking may be too aggressive.
Booze may soon be used to lubricate the wheels of economic development in some Ohio communities, including Cincinnati.
New orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods outside of transportation equipment fell in September in a possible sign companies were holding back on investments.
Goldman Sachs President Gary Cohn says DC needs to do just one or two things to boost investor and CEO confidence. Read it about it here.
U.S. wholesale inventories rose more than expected in August, suggesting that restocking was less of a drag on economic growth than analysts thought.
Former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers thought it was "the right thing for the Federal Reserve" to withdraw from consideration for Fed chairman.
Forget the BRICS: what's really concerning investors now are the "Fragile Five".
Stocks are at record highs and Wall Street is getting feverishly bullish. What could possibly go wrong?
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell less than expected last week as California continued to process a backlog of applications.
Now that the Fed is expected to keep its foot on the easy money pedal for months to come, don't expect to see much lower interest rates.
The reason is largely that incomes, which are up just about 3 percent from a year ago, are not keeping pace with home prices.
U.S. import prices rose for the second straight month in September as the cost of petroleum increased.
Following the weaker-than-expected U.S. unemployment report for September, the Fed will likely delay tapering its bond-buying program until March.
Tuesday's jobs report should show that the employment picture improved in September, but it will take months before markets trust the numbers to tell a clear story.
September's tepid jobs growth signals a squishy enough employment picture to push any wind down of Fed easing into next year.
U.S. construction spending hit a near 4-1/2 year high in August, boosted by increases in both private and public outlays, a hopeful sign for third-quarter economic growth.
Corporate America's third quarter report card is not great, but it's good enough to keep stocks moving higher.
While the wealthy don't show any signs of worrying about the effects of tighter money, they should be, according to economist Marc Faber.
Almost 6 million young people, or about 15 percent of those aged 16 to 24, are neither in school nor working, The Opportunity Nation coalition said.
Home resales fell and prices rose at their slowest pace in five months, the latest signs higher rates were taking some edge off the housing recovery.