The number of Americans filing for benefits fell more than expected last week, near 42-year lows.» Read More
JPMorgan Chase is in talks with government officials to settle federal and state mortgage probes for $11 billion.
Secretary of the Treasury Jack Lew had a clear message for Republicans: Obama won't negotiate on debt.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods rose in August, signaling that the factory sector gained a step midway through the third quarter.
Bare-bones health insurance could cost just $11 a month for a family of four in Indianapolis on the federal government's new exchanges.
With new health insurance markets launching, the U.S. is unveiling premiums and plan choices for 36 states.
David Robin of Newedge says there's no way that the Fed will taper this year.
A few people in Chicago appear to have had access to the Fed's decision before anyone else in the Windy City.
Thousands of American workers and businesses could lose if the government shuts down next week, but it might be a boon for some politicians.
U.S. single-family home prices rose in July albeit at a slightly slower pace, though their gain from a year ago was the strongest in more than seven years.
Meeting of the minds: CEOs at the Clinton Global Initiative discuss the world's sustainable future.
More than 50 percent of business schools are seeing an increase in applications, according to a new Graduate Management Admission Council survey.
Africa's rapid economic growth has lured top American private equity firms to invest, including The Carlyle Group and Blackstone.
The Fed has no intention to pull back on bond buying and is more likely to increase it due to economic weakness, investment pro Peter Schiff said.
Nouriel Roubini may have made a name foretelling doom and gloom, but his tone has changed to reflect an improbable belief in a stronger U.S. economy.
The Federal Reserve won't start to scale back its massive bond-buying program this year, said former George W. Bush economic advisor Lawrence Lindsey.
Recent developments have raised an inevitable question of whether the market had finally hit a wall and a bubble of sorts has popped.
Billionaire Stanley Druckenmiller said quantitative easing is just another version of trickle-down economics. Some economists agree.
It seems more and more that there is a communications breakdown between the Fed and the market even while the Fed is saying more than it ever has.
The number of Americans filing new claims for jobless benefits rose last week, but two states appeared to be working through a backlog of unprocessed claims.