The percentage of CNBC survey respondents who said they expect to give or receive an Apple product this holiday is down from two years ago.» Read More
The shopper of the future has arrived. Armed with a cell-phone, an internet connection and online coupons, a new class of shopper has emerged that is a political and economic breed apart from traditional shoppers.
Consumers plan to spend considerably more this holiday, but not in the same way they have in years past, according to CNBC's survey.
Americans split on almost every important issue facing Washington, but they agree on this much: Republicans and Democrats share blame for the failure of the Congressional "super committee," and the resulting automatic budget cuts are unacceptable.
The American dream appears increasingly elusive to the average citizen, with the CNBC All-America Economic Survey finding continued high levels of pessimism in the nation’s outlook for incomes, home values and the future of the economy.
The CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds deep pessimism about future economic growth enveloping Americans as they hunker down from the effects of higher gas and food prices and fear that those prices could remain elevated for years.
The CNBC All-America Economic Survey of 800 Americans finds attitudes towards the economy are about as bleak as they were during the recession.
The American dream of owning a home is still alive and well, but a large percentage of Americans today feel that for now, renting might be the better option.
Half of all U.S. households own at least one Apple product. That’s more than 55 million homes with at least one iPhone, iPad, iPod or Mac computer, according to CNBC's All-America Survey.
Americans are feeling better about the economy, according to the latest CNBC All-America Economic Survey, but still have deep-seated concerns that present problems for both parties in the presidential election.
While President Barack Obama leads Mitt Romney in most head-to-head polls, CNBC’s latest All-America Economic Survey shows the president is still vulnerable on critical pocketbook issues.
More so than real estate or even stocks, investors call gold the "best investment” according to CNBC’s latest All-America Economic Survey.
President Obama’s economic policies don't appear to be resonating with Americans, but most don't believe he's very liberal or a socialist, the latest CNBC All-America Economic Survey says.
The Facebook IPO, which could have been a major black-eye for the stock market, has instead turned out to have had little effect on American’s investment plans, according to the latest CNBC All–America Economic Survey.
The CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds a measurable drop of extreme pessimism on the economy, but no real rise in optimism.
CNBC's ninth annual study measures all 50 states on more than 60 different metrics.
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