There's been a notion that investors will flee the bond market and move into stocks. However, Vanguard's Tim Buckley isn't buying it.
Business owners' outlook is the highest we've seen since 2004.
The Clinton Treasury secretary sees a number of red flags in proposals emerging from President-elect Donald Trump and House Speaker Paul Ryan.
The former Clinton Treasury secretary and ex-Obama economic advisor blasts an analysis by top Trump advisors.
The boost in the stock market and the dollar since Donald Trump's victory won't last, the former Clinton Treasury secretary tells CNBC.
Lawrence Summers, Harvard University, talks about developing a smart pro-growth plan. What hasn't worked is the trickle down approach, says Summers.
The three prongs of lower taxes, less regulation and more spending could push GDP well above trend, the noted author said.
Lawrence Summers, Harvard University explains why a badly-planned economic plan may actually hurt those who voted for President-elect Trump.
There isn't enough fuel in the tank to respond to a recession right now, Larry Summers says.
Larry Summers, Former Treasury Secretary and Harvard University President Emeritus, discusses his views on populism and economic confidence in the U.S.
Former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers believes the Federal Reserve should defer from increasing interest rates until the economy is on a solid footing.
Janet Yellen is the "least political person" in Washington, former Clinton Treasury Secretary Larry Summers tells CNBC.
The economist lists his reasons for why he thinks the Federal Reserve should hold interest rates steady.
Former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers believes the Fed may not be ready to deal with a potential recession as big banks remain vulnerable.
Regulators both have helped stabilize the banking system and cut off ways for institutions to keep themselves afloat should a crisis hit, he said.
Larry Summers, Harvard University Chairman Emeritus, discusses why he thinks banks are no safer now versus during a financial crisis.
Capital levels "have historically not had much predictive power for bank failures," Summers and a co-author assert.
Chicago Fed President Charles Evans said he is increasingly convinced that U.S. economic growth has slowed permanently.
Lawrence Summers, Harvard University, shares his thoughts on what is likely keeping interest rates low.
World central banks have little firepower to throw at potential global economic unrest, the former Clinton treasury secretary tells CNBC.