RDQ Economics' John Ryding told CNBC he questions whether monetary policy can spur companies into hiring the long-term unemployed.» Read More
Stocks started the third quarter on an up note, but face the dual pressures in the second half of a still challenged economy and higher interest rates.
US manufacturing activity grew in June behind a pickup in new orders and stronger production while a separate report showed that spending on residential housing rose.
Erskine Bowles, Debt Commission co-chairman, discusses overhauling the current tax code to help create jobs and make the nation more competitive.
Fighting to attract business—and jobs—takes money. And this year, states finally have some more ammunition to bring into battle.
A record amount of money poured out of exchange-traded and mutual bond funds in June, according to a fresh report by TrimTabs.
Benchmark oil prices are set to start the third-quarter on a positive note, reflecting expectations of better U.S. data.
The market's still jittery after the Fed rattled its cage. But wait, don't relax yet! It's time for the June jobs report. Here's what you need to know for the week ahead.
U.S. consumer sentiment improved in late June, ending the month close to a near six-year high set in May, as optimism among higher-income families rose to its strongest level in six years, a survey released on Friday showed.
Buy-and-hold billionaire Ron Baron told CNBC that former Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner said at an event he attended that the Fed's exit strategy would take about five years.
The stock market will go a "good deal higher," Dennis Gartman, founder of The Gartman Letter, told CNBC, adding it's no longer time to be short gold.
Gold fell to its lowest level since 2010 to under $1,200, which is what it costs miners to produce an ounce of gold, and analysts say miners will be "severely" impacted by the slump.
The municipal bond market's correction in June, has led to an easy decision for investors this summer: buy munis.
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.
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