Investor Mark Cuban, while talking about fostering prosperity on CNBC Wednesday, advised the Republican Party: "Stay completely out of social issues."» Read More
Sen. Tom Coburn's "Wastebook" outlines the top 100 “wasteful” federal projects that cost taxpayers billions of dollars, The Fiscal Times reports.
Here's where a $40 billion trade deficit comes in handy.
The former Fed chair being turned down for a home refinancing loan should serve as a call-to-action, HomeServices CEO Ronald Peltier tells CNBC.
US home resales are at the highest level in a year, a sign the housing market recovery is gradually getting back on track.
China's report on gross domestic product Tuesday is expected to show a continuing slowdown in the world's third-largest economy.
U.S. businesses were much less likely to boost pay in the third quarter than in previous months, even as hiring remained healthy.
Dallas Fed President Fisher said stock market volatility has not changed his outlook for ending the central bank's bond-buying program "one iota."
The face of automation on Wall Street is a computer hooked up to nine blinking screens that goes by the name Quantitative Market Maker, or Q.M.M.
Income inequality in the United States is near its highest levels of the past 100 years, Fed Chair Janet Yellen said on Friday.
Citadel's founder Kenneth Griffin is bullish on both the U.S. and energy, expecting rates to rise soon.
QE4 isn't the answer, says Ron Insana. Here are some unconventional monetary policies he thinks the Fed should pursue instead.
The Bank of England may need to keep interest rates lower for longer than previously thought, its chief economist said.
James Bullard said a drop in inflation expectations may play a role in the Fed keeping its bond buying program.
There's a lot of chatter about a possible QE4 but Ron Insana says, nope! Here's what the Fed is more likely to do.
Goldman Sachs's economists downgraded their outlook on the U.S. economy in the second half of 2014 after weak retail sales and business inventory.
Traffic congestion over the next 17 years is set to give the U.S. and the biggest economies in Europe a $4.4 trillion headache, according to a consultancy firm.
Small business optimism fell as more owners said they expected a slowdown in profits and sales, tightening credit and a harder time filling jobs.
Consumers are getting some relief after run-up in food prices this spring—thanks to a bumper grain crop and a weaker dollar.
Although some industries such as airlines and shippers are enjoying the drop in oil prices, the U.S. economy overall may take a hit.
The bond market is the most distorted, Peter Thiel tells CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."
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