U.S. Labor Secretary Thomas Perez cited the "resilience" of workers and economic growth, but also saw "unfinished business."» Read More
"The decision to begin the normalization process at the September FOMC meeting seems less compelling to me than it was a few weeks ago," he said.
Devastated after Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans is in the midst of a study-worthy renaissance, says this Hyatt executive.
When the market expects the Fed to do something that is inevitable, the Fed should do it ASAP, says former Wells Fargo CEO Richard Kovacevich.
Orders to U.S. factories for long-lasting manufactured goods rose in July, and demand in a key category that tracks business investment plans jumped.
Investors looked for answers after a steep negative stock market reversal, the worst since October 2008.
Wednesday's markets are expected to take their cue from China. But there will also be plenty of speculation about the Fed.
Industry veterans weigh in on why the stock market correction could impede young companies.
According to USDA, net farm income is forecast to be $58.3 billion in 2015. That's far worse than the government's February outlook.
Some small American manufacturers are avoiding China's turmoil.
You can thank the machines for Monday's bloody selloff. How's that whole get-rid-of-the-humans thing working for you?, asks trader Kenny Polcari.
These things come in waves. Here's what could trigger the next leg down for the market, says NYMEX trader David Greenberg.
For this market to truly find a bottom, China needs to do more and the Fed needs to do less, says Ron Insana.
Financial firm Markit said its Purchasing Managers Index for the services sector slipped to 55.2 in August from the final 55.7 reading in July.
U.S. consumers were feeling more optimistic about the economy in August, according to a report released Tuesday.
New U.S. single-family home sales rose a bit less than expected in July, but the trend pointed to housing market strength.
With no fresh economic data to justify the slide, Monday's selloff reeks of automatic trading points being triggered, says UBS's investment chief.
The move by China to cut interest rates may have just reaffirmed trader confidence that a U.S. rate hike is coming in 2015.
U.S. home prices continued to rise in June, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Index, but the increase fell short of analyst estimates.
The fact that U.S. markets swung violently to the down side shouldn't change a thing for the Fed, said Richard Fisher.
Fed President Dennis Lockhart said on Monday that he does expect a rate hike "sometime this year," although he did not repeat his September call.