The number of Americans filing for benefits rose more than expected, but remained below a level that is associated with a strong labor market. » Read More
Housing starts fell sharply in September, but those drop belies a big improvement for the market, at least in this monthly read.
Starts tumbled to a 1-1/2-year low in September, but a surge in the construction of single-family units pointed to sustained strength in the market.
Plenty of things are scaring potential homebuyers today, but apparently interest rates aren't one of them.
CPI rose in September, suggesting a steady build-up of inflation pressures that could keep the Fed on track to raise rates in December.
Fed Vice Chair Stanley Fischer says lower rates can threaten financial stability.
U.S. industrial production barely rose in September as a rebound in manufacturing output was offset by a decline in utilities production.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits held at a 43-year low, pointing to sustained labor market strength.
U.S. import prices rose in September as the cost of petroleum and a range of other goods increased, suggesting import deflation was starting to ebb.
Economist expected monthly job openings in August to be 5.72 million, down from 5.87 million last month.
Cybersecurity threats are growing quickly for the payment networks of the U.S. financial system, KC Fed President Esther George said.
Hillary plans to raise the estate tax to 65% and lower the exemption. Now small-business owners are scrambling for a way to soften the blow.
The New York Fed president said Wednesday that U.S. inflation expectations seem to be "well-anchored."
The U.S. economy will grow at a stagnant pace for decades, according to a provocative research paper from three Fed economists.
Economist Anthony Chan says productivity will improve in 2017 and so will the labor force and perhaps even earnings.
Worried about being downsized during the next recession? There's nothing to fear if you secure one of these jobs.
The Fed needs to start worrying more about the ill-effects down the road of "artificial, ultra-low" interest rates, economist Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
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