This week's Fed meeting doesn't promise a cliffhanger, but it's still worth watching.» Read More
The Federal Reserve is increasingly expected to send a more hawkish message when it meets next week.
"A whole bunch of things have gone into that increase—a lot of it being a sign of the strengthening economy," economist Jason Furman says.
The United States its Western allies hit Russia with tougher new sanctions.
Gasoline is once more a wild card for the economy—but this time it's a potential positive because prices could fall sharply.
Buffett wanted to know what lawmakers might propose on inversions, Sen. Orrin Hatch says.
U.S. retail sales rose in August as Americans bought automobiles and a range of other goods, helped in part by relief at the gas pump.
The number of new claims for unemployment benefits unexpectedly rose last week, but that probably doesn't signal a big shift in conditions.
The Fed wants to raise interest rates, but this is Janet Yellen's big challenge, Pimco's Paul McCulley said.
The US and EU plan to stop billions of dollars in oil exploration in Russia by energy companies including Exxon Mobil and BP.
China's structural reforms are improving the quality of growth, Premier Li Keqiang told the opening plenary of the World Economic Forum in Tianjin.
U.S. wholesale inventories barely rose in July, suggesting a slower pace of stock accumulation that could see growth estimates trimmed.
With job creation and hiring essentially flat for small business owners, what's keeping smaller employers from expanding?
At next week's Fed meeting, a phrase change could be seen by the markets as a cue that rate hikes are coming sooner than expected.
The number of U.S. job openings in July held near the highest level in 13 years, and companies increased hiring, both signs of a healing job market.
U.S. 10-year bond rates will remain between 2.2 and 2.8 percent for the rest of the year, bond guru Jeffrey Gundlach said Tuesday.
Nine years after the hurricane, federal auditors were still examining the misuse of hundreds of millions of relief dollars. The Fiscal Times reports.
The U.S. job market has steadily improved by pretty much every gauge except the one Americans probably care about most: Pay.
Former Pimco co-CEO Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC he see some positives in Friday's weak jobs report—numbers other economists dismissed as not believable.
The August jobs report was much worse than expected, but three top economists tell CNBC it's not as bad as it seems.
Economists say August's stunningly weak jobs report could be just a temporary setback in a stronger trend.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox