CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bad winter weather's role on slowing economic data.» Read More
US business inventories beat expectations in December, defying a string of dour data that has stoked fears about the economy.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits spiked unexpectedly last week, with retail sales falling sharply.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest December wholesale inventories data.
J.P. Morgan Chief Economist Bruce Kasman says people should look through the noise and focus on economic growth.
The number of Americans filing new unemployment benefits fell more than expected, as Q4 productivity rising and the trade gap widening.
The U.S. services sector rebounded in January, with firms added workers at the fastest clip in more than three years.
New orders for U.S. factory goods fell in December, but rose with the volatile transportation sector excluded from the data.
Banks eased lending standards for U.S. commercial loans in the last three months as demand increased, the Fed said.
U.S. manufacturing grew at a substantially slower pace in January as new orders plunged by the most in 33 years.
U.S. manufacturing grew less briskly in January after hitting an 11-month high the prior month as output slowed.
A closely-watched barometer of business conditions dipped in January, showing employment conditions declining as prices rose.
Discussing the impact of the taper on the U.S. and emerging markets, with Michael Ryan of UBS, and CNBC's Jim Cramer.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on December personal income and spending.
The marketplace is overly long, explains Rick Bensignor of Wells Fargo Securities. Bensignor thinks 2013's December 31st high "potentially very much lines up" with the peak in September of 1929. Ryan Detrick of Schaeffer's Investment Research, provides perspective.
U.S. consumer spending rose more than expected in December, but weak income growth suggested the economy could cool off a bit.
Why investors should remain patient during the trouble in emerging markets, with JPMorgan chief U.S. equity strategist Tom Lee.
The best second-half growth in 10 years would have been even better, if not for the government and a slowdown in residential construction. CNBC's Patti Domm explains.
Signed contracts to buy existing homes dropped 8.7 percent in December as abnormally cold weather hit much of the US, according to a new report.
The number of new claims for unemployment rose more than expected last week, as fourth quarter growth also fell short of expectations.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods unexpectedly plunged in December, which could cast a shadow on the economic outlook.