President Obama wrote to Russian President Putin to inform him the U.S. government had determined Russia violated a nuclear treaty.» Read More
An economy stumbling toward recovery was not enough to sway the Fed, which said it will not begin pulling back on its asset-purchasing program.
Washington is stuck in a stalemate over budgets, debt and health care, leaving government unable to function, President Obama says.
As rough a stretch as Obama has had over the last couple of weeks, he has one thing going for him right now: The House GOP is in disarray.
House Republicans plan to offer a spending bill that would fund the government at current sequester spending levels but defund Obamacare.
Obamacare is about to be put to its biggest test: how many uninsured will enroll? Surprisingly, much of its success rests in brokers' hands.
U.S. regulators voted to propose a new rule that would require companies to disclose how their CEO's compensation compares with that of all employees.
The former congressman said that if the government continues on its current course, it will end up like Detroit.
The Fed is preparing to ease the throttle on its historically easy monetary policy at a time when the economy remains in an unsettled position.
Regulators are increasing scrutiny of the private securities market in anticipation of the lifting of a ban on ads by hedge funds on Monday.
A new case before the Supreme Court seeks to raise limits on political donations.
"We cannot afford for Congress to gamble with the full faith and credit of the United States of America," Lew said.
Wall Street agrees on two things: the Fed will soon reduce its asset purchases by $15 billion and Janet Yellen will be nominated as chair, according to a new CNBC Fed Survey.
No Larry Summers at the Fed may have triggered a bigger market reaction than the Fed will muster with its own policy statement Wednesday.
The authors of the financial reform law spoke to CNBC about the problems and missteps that led to the 2008 financial crisis.
Traders are betting the Fed will keep policy easier for longer now that Larry Summers is out of the running to head the central bank.
Larry Summers' ascension to lead the Fed ended before it began, meaning President Obama's ability to pack it with acolytes could be limited.
Despite opposition, the White House might still have muscled Larry Summers into the Fed chair but it would have meant cutting deals.
The Fed needs a rules-based approach to guide it through shrinking its balance sheet. It's the only way out of this mess, says Larry Kudlow.
Big spending cuts by the Pentagon may not be enough to meet the reductions mandated by the sequestration.
President Barack Obama said government can and should shrink the gap between the rich and poor. Here are some reasons why that's wrong.
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