As we finish yet another year, what are the chances the U.S. economy can avoid yet another first-quarter skid?» Read More
Mario Draghi's efforts to pursue inflation have dragged down the euro. But that's no reason to sell gold, says Michael Pento. Here's why.
Consumer spending barely rose in October as households took advantage of rising incomes to boost savings to their highest level in nearly three years.
The number of Americans filing for benefits fell more than expected last week, near 42-year lows.
The Commerce Department said non-defense capital goods orders excluding aircraft increased 1.3 percent last month.
One California farmer's idea: flood fields with storm runoff from El Nino now, so that it won't cost as much to pump next summer.
Federal Reserve officials are already sketching out positions for a post-liftoff debate that may make the Fed's policy less predictable.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen wants to inject uncertainty back into the market, economist Steven Ricchiuto tells CNBC.
The author of financial best-seller "Rich Dad Poor Dad" has some unusual advice for millennials: Saving is for losers.
U.S. stock index futures crept lower early on Tuesday, following Asian and European shares downwards, after a weak close on Wall Street on Monday.
A Fed rate hike would be a boon for commodities, says Invast Australia's director of research, Peter Fay. Here's why.
One strategist says the probability of a bear market in 2016 is at 30 percent, his firm's worst projection since 2007.
Though October's nonfarm payrolls report surpassed expectations, central bankers face pitfalls, market watchers told CNBC.
Corporate America will focus the greater share of cash it shells out in 2016 on buying back stocks and issuing dividends, according to Goldman Sachs.
History suggests neither calendar nor political concerns has played much of a role in thinking among Federal Open Market Committee members.
CNBC senior markets commentator Michael Santoli explains why Main Street's fortunes are rising faster than Wall Street's.
A central bank facing its sharply appreciating currency does not restrict its supply by raising interest rates.
With the U.S. closing in on full employment and inflation set to rise, the "next step" should be gradual rate hikes, John Williams said.
As voters try to decide which party does better at boosting job growth and wages, one party seems to have a clear edge.
Don't expect U.S. job gains to keep growing at the same pace as last month, Deutsche Bank's Joe LaVorgna said.
Sure, the jump in the headline number of the jobs report was exciting but here's the best part, says Dan Alpert of Westwood Capital.