Government Agencies Jack Lew

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  • Too much bang for buck?

    Alan Ruskin of Deutsche Bank told CNBC that a stronger greenback will no doubt have some negative impact on earnings but it's not all bad.

  • Are we in a currency war?

    Central banks around the world are digging in for a protracted fight over currencies. CNBC asked experts what do to in the event of a full-blown currency war.

  • Jack Lew

    As global central banks make moves to weaken their currencies, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew tells CNBC a stronger U.S. dollar is good for everyone.

  • Jack Lew at the 2015 WEF in Davos, Switzerland.

    Treasury Secretary Jack Lew, shares his views on tax reform.

  • Jack Lew at the 2015 WEF in Davos, Switzerland.

    Treasury Secretary Jack Lew, weighs in on U.S. monetary policy and the strong dollar.

  • An armed member of the Swiss Police watches from the roof of the Hotel Davos ahead of the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland, on Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2015.

    Back on this week, the World Economic Forum in Davos is as big as ever with lofty ambitions to match.

  • Elizabeth Warren and Antonio Weiss

    Sen. Elizabeth Warren's knockout of Treasury nominee Antonio Weiss carries consequences for the 2016 general election, Politico's Ben White says.

  • In this April 10, 2014 file photo, Ally Financial CEO Michael Carpenter, third from right, is applauded as he rings the New York Stock Exchange opening bell to mark his company's IPO.

    The U.S. Treasury is winding down its auto industry recovery program by selling the last of its stake in Ally Financial.

  • People gather to watch the Royal Dutch Shell Plc Olympus tension leg platform (TLP) set sail from Kiewit Offshore Services in Port Aransas, Texas.

    For most of the world, the tailwind of lower oil prices helps push the pace of growth. But not for everybody.

  • 'Perfect storm' pressures Russia's economy: Sec. Lew

    CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin sits and Treasury Secretary Jack Lew discuss Russia's oil woes amid U.S. sanctions.

  • Lower oil prices like tax cut: Sec. Lew

    CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin sits down with Treasury Secretary Jack Lew to discuss how the drop in oil prices is impacting the economy. When you look at the oil sector you need to look at it in two parts - shale and traditional drilling. Also Lew shares his thoughts on President Obama's clean energy initiatives.

  • Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe

    With its economy contracting, Japan's much-heralded, three-pronged Abenomics revival is beginning to look like a two-legged stool.

  • Treasury Secretary Jack Lew

    Lew said recent movements of the euro versus the dollar seem linked more to differences in growth than policies aimed at depreciating the Euro.

  • Federal deficit falls to $483 billion: Treasury

    The Treasury Department says the fiscal 2014 federal budget deficit fell to $483 billion, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.

  • Lew: Global economy continues to underperform

    Treasury Secretary Jack Lew says the Euro area recovery lags other advanced economies, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman.

  • Debate: Inversion policy & tax reform

    Debating the plan to prevent tax inversions, Doug Holtz-Eakin, American Action Forum, says the Treasurys plan is worse than doing nothing. Christian Weller, Center for American Progress, explains why he favors inversion regulation.

  • Treasury inversion rules

    CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses the Treasury Department's new rules to discourage companies from moving their headquarters overseas to avoid taxes.

  • Tax inversion crackdown

    Jared Bernstein, Budget & Policy Priorities, shares his thoughts on the Obama administrations efforts to implement new regulations that would diminish the ability for companies to escape U.S. taxes.

  • Lew tackles tax inversions

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Treasury Department is trying to make tax inversions less economically appealing to corporations but they will not be able to eliminate them all.

  • Treasury moves to combat tax inversions

    The Treasury Department is seeking to reduce the benefits of companies buying foreign firms to switch tax domicile to a country with lower rates, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.