The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell more than expected last week pointing to a healthy labor market.» Read More
The employment picture is in the rear-view mirror for the Federal Reserve, BlackRock's Jeffrey Rosenberg tells CNBC.
U.S. manufacturing output fell in February as automobile production tumbled, pointing to slower economic growth in the first quarter.
Manufacturing activity growth in New York State slowed in March as the pace of new orders contracted to its weakest level since Nov. 2013.
Despite warming weather in much of the nation, U.S. home builders are steadily losing faith in their business.
The U.S. Federal debt is becoming a big issue once again as the Fed gears up for a rates hike, the Fiscal Times reports.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell more than expected, offering signs of a rapidly strengthening labor market.
U.S. retail sales fell for a third straight month in February likely as harsh weather kept consumers from automobile showrooms and shopping malls.
The Fed should end its monetary policy and raise rates, followed by gradual moves higher, the Dallas Fed head said in his last speech as a policymaker.
With just a few key economic reports due next week, markets could be buffeted more by expectations the Fed could move sooner on interest rates.
Job creation boomed in February despite the brutal winter conditions, and the unemployment rate dropped to 5.5 percent, the Labor Department said.
A June rate hike by the Fed is looking more likely again, market watcher Jim Paulsen tells CNBC shortly after the much stronger-than-expected jobs report.
The Fed should not wait too long to raise rates, a top U.S. central banker said, because doing so could mean "drastically" overshooting on inflation.
The U.S. international trade deficit narrowed just slightly less than expected in January.
Unless Congress takes action, the U.S. will hit its debt limit on Mar. 16, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew wrote in a Friday letter.
The pay gap between bosses and their workers has increased in every region worldwide since the 2008 financial crisis, according to the latest data.
At the height of the crisis in 2009, she told her colleagues things were so bad that people were literally breaking into piggy banks to get cash.
Companies added 212,000 positions for the month, down from an upwardly revised 250,000 in January.
Consumers have been filling their pockets with the money they're saving while filling up at the gas pump, Moody's economist Mark Zandi said Tuesday.
The consensus among economists on Wall Street and at the Federal Reserve is that consumer spending will begin to increase in the coming 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.