U.S. consumer prices moderated in April on weak gasoline prices, but rising shelter and medical care costs boosted underlying inflation pressures.» Read More
Headline jobs and employment numbers may look good, but the underlying details of the U.S. economy remain weak, Michael Tyler tells CNBC.
It's not just Tom Brady—the whole country got some bad news about deflation this past week.
U.S. housing starts jumped to their highest level in nearly 7-1/2 years and permits soared, offering a glimmer of hope for the struggling economy.
Retirees are bringing unprecedented levels of student loan debt into their later years, according to a new report. USA Today reports.
Abolitionist Harriet Tubman is the winner of a poll to put a female face on the $20 bill, the group Woman on 20s says.
Economic shock fears? The Wall Street jobs that could survive another blow.
China returned as the U.S.'s largest foreign creditor, even as overall foreign central bank holdings of Treasuries fell.
The lower-than-expected claims number suggests the jobs market is on solid footing, even as the economic recovery continues to struggle.
Preparing students for college and careers through hands-on experience.
U.S. producer prices fell in April as the cost of energy fell and a strong dollar kept underlying inflation pressures benign.
Import prices fell 0.3 percent last month. The results could encourage the Fed to delay a rate hike.
Sales were unchanged in April as households cut back on big-ticket items, suggesting the economy was struggling to make a strong rebound.
Home loan borrowers moved to the sidelines amid a sharp rise in interest rates last week.
The U.S. labor market added 5 million jobs in March, slightly lower than the previous month, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported.
U.S. small business confidence increased in April with owners in the energy field surprisingly bullish about capital expenditure and hiring plans.
Payments and financial services company Square said Tuesday it is expanding its small business financing program, Square Capital.
The president, battling for passage of one of the final initiatives of his presidency, said liberals opposed to the accord were “just wrong.”
The Trans-Pacific Partnership does not include a provision that would prevent currency manipulation, Democratic economist Jared Bernstein tells CNBC.
As the Senate prepares to debate his trade agenda, President Barack Obama is sharpening his criticism of a vocal opponent on the left.
Some have claimed that the real goal of the Fed’s easy policies is to target higher asset prices. Now we know that's incorrect.
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