The author of financial best-seller "Rich Dad Poor Dad" has some unusual advice for millennials: Saving is for losers.» Read More
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.
Seeking a more "tangible" music experience, more millennials are buying vinyl records and driving U.S. production and sales not seen in decades.
Job growth surged in October, rebounding from a late-summer slowdown that raised concerns about whether global slowness was infecting the U.S.
The Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate dropped to 5 percent in October, but that's not the only number to evaluate.
With few indicators pointing to a recession, this could be just the time investors should start preparing for ... a recession.
Atlanta Fed President Dennis Lockhart spoke Thursday in Bern, Switzerland at the Joint Central Bank Conference.
Thanks to a tiny amendment in last week's budget bill, you may soon be getting a lot more robocalls on your cellphone.
The ambiguous policies of central banks are beginning to dampen sentiment in the corporate world, says the former president of the World Bank.
Jobless claims recorded their largest increase in eight months, but remained at levels consistent with a fairly healthy labor market.
Here's why Paul Ryan's run as speaker of the House may be short-lived, explains says political consultant Stephen Myrow.
U.S.-based employers dialed back layoffs in October from the previous month, Challenger, Gray & Christmas reports.
The Fed may meet its 2 percent inflation target once the price of oil stabilizes and the dollar stops rising, said Fed Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer.