CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the preliminary read on October consumer is 86.4.» Read More
CNBC's Bob Pisani provides insight to enormous volume at Wednesday's market open, and what news AbbVie and Shire's deal potentially falling apart means for hedge funds.
U.S. business inventories rose less than expected in August, which might lead economists to lower forecasts for economic growth in the third quarter.
British inflation slowed sharply in September to its lowest level in five years, easing pressure on the Bank of England to start raising rates.
The bond market is the most distorted, Peter Thiel tells CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."
U.S. costs of imported goods fell for a 3rd straight month, data showed on Friday, as falling oil prices contained inflationary pressure.
The world's largest economy's trade deficit narrowed unexpectedly in August, due in large part to a record surge in petroleum exports.
New orders for U.S. factory goods posted their biggest decline ever in August, clawing back an aircraft-driven jump a month earlier.
The number of jobless claims fell unexpectedly last week, an indication that layoffs may be abating in an uncertain economy.
U.S. manufacturing expanded during September but the pace of growth at factories slowed, according to an industry report.
Consumers turned pessimistic on the economy in September, The Conference Board says, bringing a four-month win streak to an abrupt halt.
Though the stock market is "overpriced," it's still "not a bad investment, all things considered," says economist Robert Shiller.
Rising incomes helped American consumers spend more in August, a positive sign for the U.S. economy.
The final September reading on consumer sentiment finished at 84.6, the highest since July 2013.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the final September consumer sentiment is 84.6.
The U.S. economy grew at a brisk pace in the second quarter, expanding at an annualized 4.6 percent rate and the fastest since 2011.
New applications for unemployment benefits rose, staying at pre-recession levels while durable goods orders plunged in August.
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes surged in August and hit their highest level in more than 6 years.
Investors took a break from the U.S. housing market, as existing home sales tumbled unexpectedly in August.
An index that hints at the outlook for the U.S. economy rose modestly in August but fell short of Wall Street expectations.
A closely watched barometer of business conditions showed the manufacturing sector lost steam in September, and fell short of market estimates.