Morale among German analysts and investors plummeted in October as the diesel emissions scandal and weakness in emerging markets took their toll.» Read More
The stock market plunge and weaker growth have taken a toll on U.S. economic optimism, according to the CNBC All-America Economic Survey.
Markets should not fear a government shutdown despite increasing confusion over congressional leadership, Freedom Caucus member Mick Mulvaney says.
The result would benefit Main Street more than Wall Street, which has had a banner seven-year run helped by historically easy Fed monetary policy.
When it comes to economic data points, one Fed official said October is fine, but December is better.
Some teachers are starting to cash in on the lessons they teach, with help from an online education resource called TeachersPayTeachers.
A Southwest Airlines representative told CNBC that a glitch has been "stabilized" on Monday morning.
GOP candidates haven't wanted to touch them, and still don't. But demographic reality is dragging Social Security and Medicare into the 2016 debate.
Rates are still likely to rise this year but that could change if the global economy pushes the U.S. economy off course, the Fed vice chairman said.
The Fed has complained of both high and low stock prices lately. What does it really want to see?
Hundreds of thousands of people marched in Berlin in protest against a planned free trade deal between Europe and the United States.
Making Paul Ryan speaker would solve a lot of problems. So what's the holdup?, asks Larry Kudlow.
Chicago Fed President Charles Evans noted that he favors a later liftoff from near-zero interest rates than other Fed voters.
Which way is the market headed? Watch these two things, says trader Kenny Polcari.
Market action in August has raised some questions about a slowing global economy for the second-half of the year, William Dudley said Friday.
Stocks that performed the worst in the summer market have increased by 15% since Sept. 29 while other stocks fail to impress. USAT reports.
Cheaper oil and less demand for autos and machinery weighed on wholesalers in August, as their inventories edged up just slightly while sales dropped.
A U.S. rate hike is still probably coming in October or December despite some conflicting economic signals, Dennis Lockhart said.
U.S. import prices barely declined in September, with oil prices rebounding and the drag on prices from a weak global economy appearing to moderate.
The world's confidence in the U.S. could disappear quickly if Congress falters with economic issues.
The Federal Reserve should have hiked in March and "has kept rates too low too long," Morgan Stanley CEO James Gorman said.