Economic Reports Personal Income

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  • Global general malaise in luxury: Pro

    Tom Porcelli, Chief U.S. Economist at RBC Capital Markets, talks about how slowing luxury spending could be sending a warning sign for the rest of the economy.

  • Dollars cash

    Here’s a breakdown of the country’s income divide by education, age, race, geography and gender.

  • Man examining coins with magnifying glass  at home

    Make sure you're up on credits you may be able to claim. It could make a serious dent in your tax burden or even result in a tax return.

  • Customers look for groceries as they push shopping carts along the shopping aisles inside an Asda supermarket in London.

    As the U.K.’s new minimum wage came into force on Friday, a report showed that spending power in the country is already at its highest in at least six years.

  • CEO pay vs. share price

    Chipotle says part of the company's executives' pay will be tied to the stock price. CNBC contributors Steve Odland and Jeff Sonnenfeld, discuss where exactly a stock price could determine a CEO's compensation.

  • Wambach: My dream is a Title IX for businesses

    Abby Wambach, FIFA Women's World Cup champion and two-time Olympic gold medalist, talks about the Olympic games in Rio this summer and fighting for gender pay equity.

  • Can execs manipulate stock price?

    A securities filing reveals Chipotle will more closely tie the pay of its executives to stock performance. The FMHR traders provide perspective on CEO compensation and stock price.

  • Charles Barkley & Grant Hill: My biggest financial mistakes

    Basketball stars discuss what they have learned about money in their careers

  • A stamp originally worth just one penny has sold for £495,000 pounds ($707,000) to a private buyer.

  • Labor Sec. Perez: We're moving in the right direction

    Thomas Perez, Labor Secretary for the U.S. Department of Labor weighs in on the February jobs report and his views on the economy and the 2016 election.

  • Santelli: U of M consumer sentiment down to 91.7

    CNBC's Rick Santelli looks at final February University of Michigan consumer sentiment and January income and spending data.

  • Millionaires more likely to be audited

    CNBC's Robert Frank looks at a new report from the IRS about how millionaire earners may pay the most taxes, but they also get the most audits.

  • Protecting your nest egg

    If you're really nervous about the market, I would lighten up now rather than later, explains Jonathan Clements, author of "Jonathan Clements Money Guide 2016," in providing strategies for savers.

  • U.S. consumer spending was unchanged as households cut back on purchases of automobiles and unseasonably mild weather weighed on demand for utilities.

  • Personal income up 0.3% in Decemeber

    CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest data on personal income and consumer spending.

  • Do workers need to be paid more?

    Lothar Mentel, chief investment officer at Tatton Investment Management, says there is upward pressure on wages as developed markets run out of labor resources.

  • Labor leaders, workers and activists attend a rally for a $15 minimum hourly wage on July 22, 2015, in New York City.

    If you are among the United States' lowest earners, you could be in for a raise in 2016, depending on where you live.

  • U.S. wages increase during November

    November marks the eighth continous increase in U.S. wages

  • Durable goods orders unchanged in November

    CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest read on durable goods and personal income. And CNBC's Steve Liesman and Walter Isaacson, The Aspen Institute CEO, add insight.

  • Budget & policy priorities

    In a WSJ op-ed, Jeremy Siegel explains his "sorry Social Security return" and how little it provides in comparison to investments. CNBC contributor Jared Bernstein of the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities weighs in.