Wholesale inventories rose as companies built up stocks of autos and machinery, though sales posted their largest decline in nearly five years.» Read More
Fed speakers could shape the trading day Thursday, starting with New York Fed President William Dudley who speaks just after the stock market open.
You want to know if this is the bottom? Don't ask Ben Bernanke—ask Brad Pitt. Hollywood's not bad at economic forecasting.
The dismal economic growth in the first quarter shows that QE didn't work as well as hoped. And the payroll tax hike hurt a lot worse than expected.
With mortgage rates rising, consumers are once again turning to adjustable rate mortgages with lower rates and lower monthly payments. But there are risks.
The new CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds this especially surprising result: Americans are overwhelmingly satisfied with their jobs.
A new CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds people are more positive on the economy than at any time since the 2008 recession.
Young adults make up a disproportionate share of the nation's 50 million uninsured. Getting them to sign up for insurance coverage will be a major focus of the government this fall during the roll-out of Obamacare.
Some observers warn that surging shale development and natural gas discoveries are spawning a potential glut, but most observers say thirsty markets stand ready to absorb supply.
Recent turmoil in the market has caused a Fed gauge of stress to rise rapidly. Does this mean, despite recent signals, more action from the Fed may be on the way?
Americans' confidence in the economy rose to its highest level in more than five years, bolstered by a more optimistic outlook for hiring.
Home prices took a major leap in April, setting a monthly record for gains, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Indices.
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes rose to their highest level in nearly five years in May, confirming the housing market's strengthening tone.
Which are the top states for the creation manufacturing jobs? Here's the countdown.
A primer on what is spooking financial markets from Wall Street to Shanghai as investors worry that it may be too early to wean the global economy off easy-money policies.
A senior Federal Reserve policymaker renewed his call for the central bank to hold interest rates near zero until the jobless rate hits 5.5 percent.
U.S. banks have given a proposal to regulators on how to pay for restructuring in the event of a future crisis, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Mutual and exchange-traded funds hemorrhaged a record volume of bonds in June, according to a fresh report by TrimTabs Investment Research.
Companies haven't even started posting second-quarter earnings results yet, but the early picture isn't pretty.
Goldman Sachs became the latest bank to downgrade China's economic growth, saying tighter financial conditions and reforms are downside risks for the world's second largest economy.
Signs the Fed could pull back on its easy money policies sent the dollar higher and interest rates rose to a two-year high, jarring stocks and other risk markets around the globe.
Introducing Morning Squawk: CNBC's before the bell news roundup
Sign up to receive Morning Squawk in your inbox each weekday › Sample