Layoffs have begun in the poultry industry as thousands more birds are being slaughtered.» Read More
The Fed chair, asked about risks in the system, got markets' attention by cautioning on stock prices.
U.S. nonfarm productivity fell as harsh winter weather weighed on output, pushing labor-related costs to rise at their quickest pace in a year.
US franchise job gains hit the lowest levels last month since July due in large part to a drop in restaurant employment, according to ADP.
U.S. private employers added 169,000 jobs last month, the fewest since January 2014, a report by a payrolls processor showed.
Economists on average now believe that the U.S. economy contracted slightly in the first quarter, according to a Moody's/CNBC survey.
A new survey ranks the Riverside-San Bernardino metro area in California as the No. 1 place to start a business, outpacing Silicon Valley.
The pace of expansion in the U.S. services sector eased from a seven-month high in April on a dip in new business growth.
The pace of growth in the U.S. services sector rose to a five-month high in April, lifted by a surge in business activity.
The trade gap surged as imports rebounded strongly after being held down by a labor dispute at key West Coast ports.
It is arguably the most important question for global markets right now: is the historic dollar rally over and done? The short answer: not likely.
The RBA on Tuesday cut interest rates for the second time this year, but its upbeat statement could mean no more moves in a while, analysts say.
Indonesia's economy stumbled, with first-quarter growth below expectations, amid signs the government's stimulation efforts may be falling short.
The new movie will also kick off a new bonanza in merchandising -- the real money-maker in the Star Wars business.
The bond market has turned into a punching bag for big investors, but strategists don't see yields moving much higher for now.
Treasury yields, at the longer end of the curve, look set for a potential move higher.
Bridget Firtle worked for a hedge fund on Long Island before leaving for a career in cocktails.
Businessman Jim Barbour traded his Wall Street desk job for a saucy new job creating FunniBonz barbecue sauce with friend Ryan Marrone.
Millions of Americans who haven't saved enough for retirement have come up with a workaround: Inherit enough to live on.
If you follow that old Wall Street adage "sell in May and go away" this year, you'll be missing out, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
With the 2016 election looming, big issues weigh on small businesses including the minimum wage, health-care costs, taxes and the credit markets.
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