The number of people cutting official ties with the U.S. hit a new record last year amid tougher tax rules, Dow Jones reported.» Read More
January job gains missed expectations but here's why it was actually good news, explains former Fed official Carl Tannenbaum.
The global economy seems trapped in a "death spiral" that could lead to further weakness in oil prices, recession and a serious equity bear market, Citi has warned.
Hiring slowed substantially in January, but the fact that more people were working for higher pay signals strength.
Sales of fishing supplies at Jarden are a good barometer of consumer health, founder Martin Franklin says.
For food franchises like Wing Zone in Long Island, the Super Bowl is a big weekend for chicken wing sales.
The Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate fell to 4.9 in January. But does that tell the whole story?
The U.S. trade deficit widened in December as a strong dollar and weak global demand continued to weigh on exports.
The U.S. economy created just 151,000 jobs in January amid multiple other signs that growth is slowing, though the unemployment rate fell to 4.9 percent.
Friday's jobs report calmed fears of a recession and could cause the Fed to hike rates sooner than expected, strategist James Paulsen says.
The Cleveland Fed chief said the market should expect the Fed to continue on a tightening path, albeit a slow one.
What's better to do on a Sunday afternoon than tackle global inequality?
CNBC went all the way to World War II to see if bear markets can predict recessions, and what other impact they might have.
Viacom names Philippe Dauman executive chairman, replacing the ailing Sumner Redstone after three decades at the helm of the media company.
The chief of the Dallas Fed, Robert Kaplan, signaled on Thursday that he views further interest-rate hikes as far from imminent.
Manufacturing continued to reel from the headwinds of a strong dollar and weak overseas demand.
"I doubt we will see the four rate hikes signaled a few weeks ago by Fed officials,"El-Erian said. "Two hikes are likely, if not less."
U.S. nonfarm productivity fell in the fourth quarter at its fastest pace in more than a year.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits rose, suggesting some loss of momentum in the labor market.
Bank-stock investors are overestimating the impact of tough times in the oil industry on the banking sector, says Dick Bove.
Long-time stock market bull Tom Lee tells CNBC the U.S. won't go into recession. But he said: "Corrections and bear markets have the same feel."