U.S. services sector expansion eased slightly in April, but the pace of hiring in the sector accelerated to its highest since last June.» Read More
The sudden exit of Bill Gross from Pimco sparked a knee-jerk selloff in the Treasury market, a drop in Pimco closed-end funds and rallies in competitors' shares.
The U.S. economy grew at a brisk pace in the second quarter, expanding at an annualized 4.6 percent rate and the fastest since 2011.
The final September reading on consumer sentiment finished at 84.6, the highest since July 2013.
The world's three economic superpowers are heading for a major collapse because their economic models favor consumption instead of productivity, one economist has warned.
In Thursday's The Good, The Bad and The Ugly: Richard Parsons—former Time Warner CEO and interim LA Clippers CEO—runs the gamut from minimum wage to European economies to scandals in sports
New applications for unemployment benefits rose, staying at pre-recession levels while durable goods orders plunged in August.
The pace of growth in the U.S. services sector slowed in September, dropping to its lowest level since May, a survey showed on Thursday.
The U.S. may start raising rates around the spring of 2015, at the earlier end of market expectations, president of the Dallas Fed said.
The "death cross" pattern in the Russell 2000 rattled the Twittersphere. But guess what? No one on the trading floor cares, says Kenny Polcari.
Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass also tells CNBC that concerns about borrowing costs going back to pre-financial crisis levels anytime soon are unfounded.
In Wednesday's The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, hedge fund manager Kyle Bass on forever low interest rates; what near-zero rates say about the economy; and a new twist in Google vs. Apple
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes surged in August and hit their highest level in more than 6 years.
The World Bank cut its Russia growth forecast on Wednesday, warning of economic stagnation until 2016.
Stop worrying about the first rate hike – and worry about this instead, says Ron Insana.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services says growth concerns and geopolitical tensions are dragging down global markets.
The gap between CEOs' salaries and the wages of their average employees is seen as growing around the world, CNBC survey finds.
After a surge in refinances in the previous week, the volume of mortgage applications continued to slide as interest rates rose.
Deloitte predicts the improving economy will translate into a holiday sales increase between 4 percent and 4.5 percent.
Global goods trade will grow less than hoped this year and next, and factors including Ebola are putting growth at risk, the WTO said.
It sure looks like Jeb Bush, a favorite of centrist Wall Street Republicans, will make a run for president in 2016, says Politico's Ben White.