Evans said transformative moves could put pressure on inflation which in turn would slow the Fed from its path toward policy normalization. » Read More
By: Steve Liesman
A surge in economic optimism contrasts with a decline in Americans' approval of President Donald Trump. » Read More
By: Elizabeth Gurdus
Jim Cramer sits down with Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein for his take on the global economy. » Read More
By: Fred Imbert
Investors betting on a strong pickup in economic growth might want to hold that thought. » Read More
Consumers were much less optimistic than economists had expected in June, according to a preliminary reading.
Getting smaller to get bigger. This is Hewlett Packard Enterprise's guiding mantra as it transforms into a tech company fit for the 21st century.
Larry Summers offers five points that frame his doubts about the Fed's current approach to satisfying its dual economic mandate.
Homebuilders slowed down the pace of construction for the third straight month in May, a possible sign that the shortage of houses for sale might worsen.
If Janet Yellen has her way, the Fed that she chairs is about to go from the center of the market's universe to a mere afterthought.
"It's not that the economy is on life support but it's certainly not robust," UBS trader Art Cashin tells CNBC.
The Trump administration is using preliminary estimates to claim coal mining jobs are being created, against federal statisticians' advice.
The competition for housing is heating up with the summer thermometer and continuing to set new records.
U.S. factory output fell unexpectedly in May on a broad decline in production.
The president wants to sharply boost the number of apprentices working in the U.S. — but it doesn't look like he'll spend the money for it.
The Federal Reserve announced a quarter-point rate hike Wednesday and gave further details on the plan to reduce its balance sheet.
Things are on track for three hikes a year and balance sheet normalization, maybe even starting in September, Gabriela Santos said.
The Fed rate hike won't have a huge impact on people's budgets. But here's the part that is a big deal, says Notre Dame Professor Nelson C. Mark.
Fed chair Yellen gave her reasons why inflation should come back and justify the Fed's rate hike earlier Wednesday.
A monthly survey of builder sentiment fell two points in June to 67, and May's reading was revised down a point.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits fell more than expected last week, pointing to shrinking labor market slack.
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