Even beyond talk of a "June swoon," an unusual number of major events makes this month a critical time for markets.» Read More
Construction spending spiked in April, while the pace of manufacturing growth rose in May, rebounding off its slowest pace in almost two years.
The Fed's Stanley Fischer also warned against "bankers' backlash," but said opposition to regulation is "making headway."
U.S. consumer spending was unexpectedly flat in April as households cut back on purchases of automobiles and continued to boost savings.
Near the end of "Seinfeld", the central character and his three co-stars were raking in big bucks in salary.
China's factory activity picked up its pace a tad in the May, twin surveys showed.
"Seinfeld" is nearly 30, but its syndication rights continue to spin money for its creators.
There have only been four flu pandemics since the start of the 20th century, yet concerns are widening about the potential for a new outbreak.
On the eve of the GOP primaries, here’s the big question: What must we do to restore America’s long-term economic-growth performance?
The Fed's monetary policy is behind the curve once more, says Michael Farr.
All indicators, from lobster to helicopters, suggest business will be booming in the Hamptons this summer.
Falling consumer sentiment is another sign that the United States is stuck in a lackluster year, BlackRock's Russ Koesterich says.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says a June swoon makes sense given the negative effect the stronger dollar has had on American companies.
The Hillary Clinton campaign held a briefing this week that was strictly controlled and left reporters with little to write.
Social media mentions have successfully predicted the domestic profitability or failure of the 24 largest movies in the last two years.
U.S. consumer sentiment ticked lower in May, but still beat expectations, according to a report released on Friday.
The Institute for Supply Management-Chicago Business Barometer unexpectedly fell in May, reversing the previous month's rise.
The jobs market and other data suggest the economy is stronger than the latest reading of first quarter GDP, economist Michael Gapen says.
The U.S. economy contracted in the first quarter as it buckled under the weight of heavy snowfalls and a resurgent dollar, but activity has rebounded.
The U.S. economy should be growing much faster, but the country has the wrong mix of fiscal and monetary policies, Richard Kovacevich tells CNBC.