Consumer sentiment dipped modestly in early March, entirely due to reduced expectations for the future, a survey showed.» Read More
Americans are growing increasingly doubtful about direction of the US economy, according to the latest survey from business-advisory firm AlixPartners
Imagine that you are sitting in your house, watching flood waters rise, fearing that your house could be washed away and the government walks in and says, “here’s our plan to save your house - we are going to add more water to the flood.” After realizing this was not a joke, you would run, not walk, to find higher ground and kiss your house goodbye.
Discussing what the weakening economic data means for the upcoming campaign, with Andrew Busch, BMO Capital Markets; Greg Valliere, Potomac Research Group, and CNBC's John Harwood.
Insight on what can be done to revive the weakening economy, with Beth Ann Bovino, Standard & Poor's; Bob Baur, Principal Global Advisors, and CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli.
How to best protect your portfolio in a weakening economy, with Jason Pride, Glenmede; Jonathan Corpina, Meridian Equity Partners; Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds, and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
CNBC's John Harwood tracks the political twists and turns as the GOP field takes shape.
The White House takes an optimistic tone on the lackluster May jobs report. Insight on how businesses will react to the numbers, with Martin Regalia, Chamber of Commerce chief economist/ vp.
House Speaker John Boehner comments on the disappointing jobs report, and says it should show the White House it's time to get serious about cutting spending and dealing with our ailing economy.
Loews has its foot in many different sectors of the economy. Insight on areas where the company is seeing growth and where it's seeing decline, with James Tisch, Loews president/CEO.
Safe-haven currencies are on a roll. Yes, it's the economy, stupid — time for your FX Fix.
The reaction to the May jobs report, which fell far short of expectations, with Hilda Solis, U.S. Secretary of Labor.
CNBC's Steve Liesman has the breakdown of the lackluster jobs data for May.
The SEIU has found itself directly in the political crossfire as the U.S. struggles to revive its economy, with Mary Kay Henry, Service Employees International Union (SEIU).
The unemployment rate rose .1% from April to May and the non-farm payroll data is the weakest since Sept. 2010. Breaking down the data, with Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics; Diane Swonk, Mesirow FInancial; CNBC's Steve Liesman, Rick Santelli, and Hampton Pearson.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Portugal goes to the polls on Sunday looking to elect a government that will lead them through an austerity package mandated by the European Union and International Monetary fund; but whoever wins will need to defy the electorate and introduce unpopular policies.
While it is tough for people to find jobs right now, college grads should be optimistic, with Hilda Solis, U.S. Secretary of Labor.
The government posts the monthly jobs number, Wal-Mart hosts unhappy shareholders and the President toasts his mutually happy divorce with Chrysler. Here's what we're watching...
The economy's shift into low gear likely made for a worrisome decline in job growth in May.Economists forecast nearly 100,000 fewer jobs were added in May than in April, which had job growth of 244,000.
All eyes are focused on unemployment as fears the economy hit a soft patch have many braced for a disappointing report, with Al Angrisani, former Reagan Assistant Labor Secretary.