The Reserve Bank of Australia on Tuesday held back on further monetary easing, surprising most market watchers who were expecting a second rate cut in as many months.» Read More
In the era of uber-connectiveness, here are three key things to keep in mind, says AT&T's mobile chief.
If Congress really wants to enhance security, it should shut this unnecessary, unconstitutional department, says former Rep. Ron Paul.
The pace of U.S. manufacturing growth fell in February to its slowest in 13 months.
U.S. consumer spending fell for a second straight month in January, as lower gasoline prices continued to weigh on receipts at service stations.
The Oracle of Omaha answers questions from CNBC viewers following Saturday's release of his yearly letter to Berkshire's shareholders.
The U.S. economy was operating at 2.4 percent growth last year, 0.6 percentage points above its physical limits to non-inflationary economic activity.
Republicans attacking Janet Yellen should be careful what they wish for, says Larry Kudlow.
The Federal Reserve's Stanley Fischer told CNBC that there is a "high probability" of a rate increase this year.
Both the Federal Open Market Committee and markets are expecting that rates will be raised "sometime this year," Stanley Fischer said.
The Fed should keep interest rates lower for longer than planned and then tighten monetary policy aggressively, according to new findings.
The Fed may have to get even more aggressive if its efforts to tighten aren't reflected in short-term rates, he said.
Harsh winter weather left U.S. consumers feeling a bit less confident this month, the University of Michigan said.
The Institute for Supply Management-Chicago Business Barometer fell far more than expected in February, plummeting to 45.8 from January's read of 59.4.
U.S. economic growth braked more sharply than initially thought in the fourth quarter, but the underlying fundamentals remained solid.
The world’s stock exchanges are a frenzy for trading activity. Ahead of the Global Financial Market Forum, we look at some of the most spectacular.
The impact of lower pump prices has apparently run its course with gas prices bumping up across the country. Here's why.
The steady drop in the U.S. unemployment rate will lead the Fed to raise rates to ward off inflation, a forecaster said.
Effective demand is extraordinarily weak, probably tantamount to the later stages of the Great Depression, Alan Greenspan said.
Peter Cecchini of Cantor Fitzgerald said the U.S. needs wage growth in order for the economy to be structurally strong.
Cleveland Federal Reserve President Loretta Mester explains why she still thinks June should be a viable option to raise interest rates.