The Fed vice chairman said it was "misleading" to give so much importance to the first interest rate hike.» Read More
The April CNBC Fed Survey shows respondents looking for a 1 percent Fed Funds rate on average to end 2015, up from 0.83 percent in March.
Democrats hope this week's Senate showdown over raising the federal minimum wage reaps them benefits in November's congressional elections.
Pending home sales from the National Association of Realtors rose 3.4 percent in March but is still down 7.9 percent from March of 2013.
Women who get chemotherapy for breast cancer may end up unemployed for a very long time, researchers reported on Monday.
Detroit and a coalition of 14 city employee unions have reached a tentative deal on five-year collective bargaining agreements.
Will Janet Yellen remove the market's confusion, or will she add to it?
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in April to a nine-month high as views on current and near-term conditions surged.
The U.S. services sector expanded in April at a slower rate than the prior month as employment creation slowed, an industry report showed on Friday.
Army recruits are getting older, with fewer going straight from high school to boot camp, The Fiscal Times reports.
The number of new U.S. jobless claims for unemployment benefits increased more than expected last week, along with March durable goods.
The U.S. manufacturing sector expanded in April though the rate of growth was slightly lower than expected as inventories fell.
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes tumbled to their lowest level in 8 months, dealing a setback to the housing market recovery.
The new Fed chair faces the challenge to either resist or go along with conventional wisdom to hold the line on interest rates.
Not only are middle class Americans losing out in the U.S., they are now trailing their global peers, the NYT reports.
The Lefty mayors of NY and LA talk about income equality but when it comes to Hollywood and taxes, they're starry-eyed, says Jake Novak.
A measure of the U.S. economy's health rose in March for the third consecutive month.
For Americans who can’t find jobs, the booming demand for temp workers has been a path out of unemployment, but now many fear it’s a dead-end route.
Business in the U.S. is expected to pick up again now that the worst of the harsh winter weather is over, a survey of economists showed.
RDQ Economics' John Ryding told CNBC he questions whether monetary policy can spur companies into hiring the long-term unemployed.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits rose marginally last week.
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