The Fed remained on its easy-money course, allaying market fears that it might start raising interest rates sooner than expected.» Read More
U.S. housing starts fell for a third straight month in February, but a rebound in building permits offered some hope.
The March CNBC Fed Survey found sharp divisions over Fed policy in 2015, with a cloud of geopolitical concern hanging over the outlook.
We're in the middle of what Michael Yoshikami calls a "stumbling recovery" — and here's what he wants to hear from the Fed this week.
U.S. manufacturing output logged its largest increase in 6 months, the latest sign the economy is gaining momentum in wake of severe weather.
A gauge of manufacturing in New York state rose in March though at a slower rate than forecast, as new orders and inventories jumped.
Warren Buffett said that when he called the 2008 financial crisis an "economic Pearl Harbor" the description was not "strong enough."
The number of new U.S. jobless claims fell to a new three month low, suggesting a strengthening labor market.
Massive amounts of stock will likely lead to fewer orders in the first quarter and hurt growth. Weather may have played a factor.
U.S. retail sales rose slightly more than expected in February, pointing to some strength in the economy after harsh weather abruptly slowed activity.
Pimco upgraded its assessment on U.S. economic growth, saying it now expects expansion to run between 2.5 percent and 3 percent in 2014.
Construction material costs have been rising so fast it's hard to keep pace, Mohawk CEO Jeffrey Lorberbaum tells CNBC.
Ron Insana is seeing very concrete signs of economic improvement around the US — and that's good news for the market.
Wholesale inventories rose as companies built up stocks of autos and machinery, though sales posted their largest decline in nearly five years.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages fell in the latest week as interest rates edged higher, an industry group said on Wednesday.
The loss of economic momentum in some emerging market economies (EME) is hitting global growth prospects, the OECD has warned.
In a few years the rate of money flow and inflation will start to catch up to each other, eventually sparking a recession, a new analysis from Dick Bove said.
There's more at play in the recent housing setback than just this winter's frozenomics, home builder Ara Hovnanian tells CNBC.
NY Fed President William Dudley outlined some bright spots in the US recovery from recession, but he stressed that the labor market is still hobbled.
Traders saw the surprise gain in February jobs as a sign of a stronger economy, and a signal that interest rates could continue to move higher.
Job creation accelerated in February, posting a better-than-expected gain of 175,000 despite expectations that weather would keep the count low.
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