A measure of the U.S. economy's health rose in March for the third consecutive month.» Read More
Bob Iaccino, Traderoutlook.com, anticipates the most important economic number of the month: non-farm payrolls.
Stocks target highs with jobs on the horizon, Irish banks quake in their boots, GNC faces the market—and what's happening in Omaha? Here's what we're watching …
A top head hunting firm has been seeing consistent and solid signs since the start of the year that American companies are hiring again.
How do you invite others to join you—whether advancing a new idea, selling a product, or marketing yourself?
The world's biggest economies are recovering from the Great Recession at troublesome speeds: too fast or too slow.
Regulators should include more than 80 banks in their list of global financial institutions of systemic importance that need tighter regulation and higher capital requirements, Douglas Flint, chairman of HSBC, has urged, reports the Financial Times.
The central bank's exit from QE2 will be tricky, energy prices could spook investors and consumers, and housing and jobs need help from each other.
The U.S. Supreme Court is hearing oral arguments today in the Wal-Mart class action sexual discrimination lawsuit, reports NBC's Pete Williams.
What do you do when the ugly get uglier and you are looking for a profit in the currency markets?
Like stocks, the euro has so far this year shrugged off the so-called wall of worry. Concerns that the likes of Greece, Ireland or Portugal could default have not led to euro losses.
Cramer looks at what's behind the market's recent rally.
Discussing the political headlines that will impact the markets, with Jonathan Allen, Politico congressional reporter and Paul Kane, Washington Post.com.
Credit card companies are offering a number of incentives to attract wealthy customers as they seek to reduce exposure to the increasingly indebted low-income borrowers, the Financial Times reports.
The U.S. postal service is cutting seventy five hundred jobs and closing seven district offices, with Leslie Paige, Citizens Against Government Waste and Cliff Guffey, American Postal Workers Union.
Just when you thought the job market was improving, here's a new worry: Robots may take your job.
A look at the numbers and the stocks that could benefit, with Michael Sansoterra, Ridgeworth Large Cap Growth Stock Fund and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
The German public opinion is increasingly against the idea of paying to save the weaker euro zone periphery member countries, Erik Nielsen, chief European economist at Goldman Sachs, told CNBC.
High commodity prices have an impact on general price inflation in the United States but there are also price pressures from imported goods, particularly from China, Dallas Federal Reserve Bank President Richard Fisher told CNBC Tuesday.
Fears that the world economy is facing another downturn are being overplayed, despite the political upheaval caused by recent unrest in the Middle East and the earthquake and subsequent tsunami in Japan, Jim O'Neill, chairman of Goldman Sachs Asset Management, said.
Most economic and market statistics are backward-looking. It's easy to spot the market downturn when looking at the graph – as long as it has already occurred. It's a bit trickier to forecast it in real time.