The Fed has not acted yet because some recent economic data have given policymakers pause, Kansas City Fed's Esther George tells CNBC. » Read More
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits unexpectedly fell last week, suggesting the labor market was continuing to gain momentum.
As the Fed meets in Jackson Hole to discuss how to make monetary policy, many on Wall Street are convinced there isn't any blueprint to do so.
A new report from mortgage site HSH.com reveals just how much you need to make to afford a median-priced home in America's biggest cities.
Global economic policy needs to become more coordinated, more comprehensive, more coherent and more growth-oriented, says Ron Insana.
Positive jobs reports and fears over losing credibility will lead the Federal Reserve to hike interest rates in September, Robert Martin says.
Priscilla Hancock of JPMorgan Asset Management explains when she believes the Federal Reserve will hike interest rates.
The U.S. Federal Reserve has two guiding goals when designing monetary policy: maximum employment and stable inflation.
It's no secret that America's rich are getting richer. But there's another, more obscure trend driving income inequality in the U.S.
Economic policy around the world is finally attuned, making a "synchronized global economic bounce" more likely, says strategist Jim Paulsen.
New U.S. single-family home sales unexpectedly rose in July, brightening the housing market outlook.
New York Fed President William Dudley painted a relatively bright picture of the national labor market on Thursday.
The number of Americans filing for benefits fell last week, reinforcing views of market strength that could encourage the Fed to raise rates soon.
A closer look at these numbers shows that the economic recovery was never viable, says financial advisor Michael Pento.
Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump have blasted each other's economic plans. But Ron Insana says the the truth is, both of them fall short.
Business activity in the U.S. mid-Atlantic region improved in August, but local employment deteriorated to its worst level in seven years.
The world is coming together for the first time in many years, and it's not just for the Olympic games, says strategist James Paulsen.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox