U.S. small business confidence fell amid worries about the near-term outlook for business conditions and sales growth.» Read More
S&P Capital IQ's Sam Stovall looks at market history to handicap what the worst January for stocks since 2009 might mean for the rest of the year.
Politicians are wrong. Latinos are increasingly powering growth in the U.S., says Sol Trujillo.
Despite the worst January for the stock market since 2009, small business hiring bounced last month, according to a survey.
Morgan Stanley's chief U.S. equity strategist remains optimistic and doesn't see a recession on the horizon.
American paychecks got bigger last year, but the gains are still relatively weak by historical standards.
The Fed's Stanley Fischer says he does not know the central bank's next move, even as concerns about global outlook have grown.
Legal U.S. cannabis sales soared to $5.4 billion for 2015, up 17.4 percent from $4.6 billion in 2014, according to the ArcView Group.
The Fed out of step with the rest of the world's monetary policy makers, which could create dire consequences for the economy, says Ron Insana.
The U.S. economy may have an industrial-sized problem.
U.S. construction spending barely rose in December as spending on nonresidential structures recorded its biggest drop since 2013.
U.S. stocks suffered their worst January in at least seven years last month. But have markets been too hasty to call a global economic slump?
U.S. consumer spending was unchanged as households cut back on purchases of automobiles and unseasonably mild weather weighed on demand for utilities.
Puerto Rico on Monday announced it had made an exchange offer to financial creditors to reduce a $49.2 billion chunk of its debt to $26.5 billion.
Puerto Rico asked creditors for a deep aggregate discount of around 45 percent on their debt, two sources familiar with the situation said.
Based on a price of nearly $6 million and a square foot size of 2000, a Brooklyn property just sold for $2900 per square foot.
JPM says the risk-reward for equities is deteriorating thanks to Fed policy.
As a rough January for stocks comes to an end, BMO Private Bank's CIO Jack Ablin sees a few reasons to be optimistic.
Nearly 50 U.S. companies have used inversions to reincorporate overseas in recent years. Is it good business or greed?
Weak growth proves the Fed did make a mistake with its December bump up in interest rates, Jon Najarian writes.
The Fed totally misread the economic situation and now it's freaking out about all the market volatility, says Larry Kudlow.