BEIJING, Sept 21- China will not dramatically alter its economic policy because of any one economic indicator, Finance Minister Lou Jiwei said on Sunday. Lou made the remarks at a meeting of finance ministers and central bank governors from the G20 countries in Australia, according to a statement from the People's Bank of China, China's central bank.» Read More
Private companies created 175,000 new positions in January, lower than in expected but keeping with the pace of job creation over the past two years.
Mortgage applications barely moved last week, even as a run on the bond market pushed interest rates down. Total applications rose only 0.4 percent.
Bucking general sentiment, Peter Schiff, CEO of Euro Pacific Capital, says that the recent selloff in the U.S. is triggered by the Fed's taper and until quantitative easing (QE) resumes, the market is headed for a downturn.
Hans Goetti, Head of Investment Asia at IBL, says the recent selloff in global markets is an "overdue correction" from a overly bullish 2013.
Toyota Motor is expecting a continued mild recovery in U.S. auto market, despite below-view sales last month. Michael Robinet, Managing Director at IHS Automotive Consulting, discusses whether Toyota is being realistic about its largest market.
Jim Walker, Founder & CEO of Asianomics, says he expects stocks on Wall Street to fall by 20 percent this year, as the Fed continues its tapering plans.
Here is why not to bet on the U.S. bond market right now even after the recent pull-back in yields, says Jack Bouroudjian, Chief Investment Officer at Index Financial Partners.
Jack Bouroudjian, Chief Investment Officer at Index Financial Partners discusses why he believes the rebound in U.S. stocks on Tuesday was merely a "dead-cat bounce."
Standard & Poor's cut its credit rating on Puerto Rico, dropping the U.S. territory's debt to junk-bond status.
Fed stimulus made Wall Street happy but now what? Here comes a bigger correction, says Murray T. Holland of investment bank MHT MidSpan.
New orders for U.S. factory goods fell in December, but rose with the volatile transportation sector excluded from the data.
As Facebook celebrates its 10th birthday, CEO Mark Zuckerberg told NBC's "Today" the service is not just for teenagers.
More than three years after Congress voted to overhaul financial regulations, only half the new rules are done. A quarter haven't even been proposed.
British construction activity unexpectedly picked up more speed in January, with growth reaching its highest level since the financial crisis.
Two severed heads were dumped in front of a bank in the western Mexican state of Michoacán, days before a visit by President Enrique Peña Nieto.
Ellen Zentner, senior economist at Morgan Stanley, says unemployment is falling faster than the U.S. Federal Reserve predicted and will "blow past" the central bank's 6.5 percent threshold to raise interest rates.
Tim Pawlenty says N.J. Gov. Chris Christie deserves the benefit of the doubt regarding the "Bridgegate" scandal.
The Australian dollar was the clear outperformer in an otherwise dismal session in Asia on Tuesday, after the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) left interest rates on hold in its first policy meeting of the year.
Jim Lowell, CIO of Adviser Investments, explains why a weak January manufacturing report is unlikely to derail the Fed from its tapering plans.
Bob Doll, Chief Equity Strategist and Senior Portfolio Manager, Nuveen Asset Management, explains why he thinks 2014 will ultimately be a good year for U.S. equities
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