The Fed official said he wants to raise rates — but that it seems the necessary conditions keep slipping away, The New York Times reports. » Read More
Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari on Wednesday said he expects the U.S. economy to grow at a moderate rate.
Private job creation slowed even further last month as firms added just 156,000 jobs in April, ADP said in a Wednesday report.
Productivity fell in the first quarter and costs rose at their fastest pace since 2014 as companies hired more workers to maintain output.
The U.S. trade deficit fell more than expected in March as imports of goods tumbled to their lowest level since 2010.
The Atlanta Fed president said Britain's vote on whether to stay in the EU could "loom large" as policymakers contemplate whether to raise rates.
First-quarter growth was weak once again this year, but investors shouldn't expect the big Q2 bounce seen in 2014 and 2015, Phil Orlando says.
"If the government absolutely said interest rates are going to be zero for 50 years, the Dow would be at 100,000," Warren Buffett says.
Don't put too much stock into quarterly GDP figures, Warren Buffett says.
The U.S.' dependency on "printing money" has led to this, Berkshire's Charlie Munger says.
Donald Trump has taken his rhetoric about China to a new level, accusing the country of "raping" the U.S.
Construction spending rose, pointing to sustained strength in the sector despite a sharp downturn in spending by energy firms.
In a veiled shot at Donald Trump, fellow billionaire Warren Buffett dismissed the real estate mogul's campaign slogan.
The Dallas Fed chief pledged to push for gradual rises in rates, as long as inflation continues to rise and the economy remains near full employment.
U.S. economic growth braked sharply to its slowest pace in two years as consumer spending softened and a strong dollar continued to undercut exports.
Jobless claims bounced back from a 42-1/2-year low, but the trend remained consistent with tightening labor market conditions.
U.S. economic growth likely stalled in the first quarter as domestic demand cooled and a strong dollar continued to undercut exports.
Donald Trump has won over voters with blunt promises on a range of issues, but one stands out. His voters seem to care most about jobs.
Financial markets were not expecting the Federal Open Market Committee to raise rates during its meeting this week.
While the market buzzes about June, this former Dallas Fed official says a hike isn't likely until December. Here's why.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on March 16.
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