U.S. businesses were much less likely to boost pay in the third quarter than in previous months, even as hiring remained healthy.» Read More
Politicians are jumping on the Ebola bandwagon as a campaign tactic, but will it sway the midterm elections?
The top 113 earners among staff at the Federal Reserve's Washington's headquarters make more than than the chair, Janet Yellen.
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in October to the highest in more than seven years, boosted by views on personal finances and the national economy.
Income inequality in the United States is near its highest levels of the past 100 years, Fed Chair Janet Yellen said on Friday.
Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren told CNBC that policymakers need time to process what's causing widespread turmoil in the financial markets.
With oil prices hovering around $83 a barrel, business owners say lower energy costs will translate to more business activity—just in time for the holiday season.
Researchers at Weather 2000 say the first two weeks of October have been significantly cooler than the comparable period last year.
Stocks tried to shrug off steep early losses, but strategists see more selling ahead.
QE is so last quarter. Here are some ideas for new buzzwords in the market. One that could really catch on? PAIN TRADE.
James Bullard said a drop in inflation expectations may play a role in the Fed keeping its bond buying program.
If Ukraine takes gas from pipeline, Putin says Russia will reduce gas supplies to Europe.
A report from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve on Thursday showed manufacturing activity continuing to show growth in October.
Goldman Sachs's economists downgraded their outlook on the U.S. economy in the second half of 2014 after weak retail sales and business inventory.
Foreclosure declined last month to an 8-year low.
The labor market is still "far from normal" because of large numbers of part-time workers, Atlanta Fed president Dennis Lockhart said on Thursday.
U.S. industrial production was up 1 percent in September versus expectations of 0.4 percent, the biggest gain in nearly two years.
The number of Americans filing new claims for jobless benefits fell to a 14-year low last week, a positive signal for the labor market.
The Fed must prepare investors for an earlier interest-rate rise than many now think, a hawkish U.S. central banker said in a speech on Thursday.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen told a closed-door meeting over the weekend that the U.S. economy was poised to grow about 3 percent going forward.
The United States warned that the European Central Bank policies may not be enough to ward off deflation.
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