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U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open Monday, as investors awaited remarks from Fed officials, while keeping an eye on politics.
U.S. government debt prices slipped on Monday as investors digested commentary from a key Federal Reserve official.
"Any sense that this IV drip of liquidity coming into the market is slowing down at all is going to cause some issues," Ablin says.
'The Fed may raise rates at a faster pace than the economy can withstand,' Stifel Nicolaus' chief economist told CNBC's "On the Money."
In the wake of the shocking events in Alexandria this week, Nancy Pelosi spoke words everyone should heed, Larry Kudlow writes.
U.S. president Donald Trump is likely to nominate former Senate aide and former Obama nominee Hester Peirce to the SEC.
Consumers were much less optimistic than economists had expected in June, according to a preliminary reading.
Homebuilders slowed down the pace of construction for the third straight month in May, a possible sign that the shortage of houses for sale might worsen.
Sen. Ron Johnson's idea would eliminate incentives for corporations to move abroad without providing a windfall for the wealthy.
One state representative in Hawaii is pushing the state toward adopting a universal basic income.
If Janet Yellen has her way, the Fed that she chairs is about to go from the center of the market's universe to a mere afterthought.
President Donald Trump said "very good" GDP numbers will be announced in the "very near future."
"It's not that the economy is on life support but it's certainly not robust," UBS trader Art Cashin tells CNBC.
U.S. factory output fell unexpectedly in May on a broad decline in production.
President Donald Trump is scheduled to give remarks Thursday and sign an executive order on apprenticeship and workforce development.
The president wants to sharply boost the number of apprentices working in the U.S. — but it doesn't look like he'll spend the money for it.
Manufacturing in New York state rebounded this month to the highest level since 2014, another sign of strength for America's factories.
U.S. import prices were expected to fall 0.1 percent in May, after rising 0.5 percent a month earlier.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits fell more than expected last week, pointing to shrinking labor market slack.
Federal Reserve chair Janet Yellen sidestepped speculation about whether President Donald Trump will replace her.
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