By: CNBC.com staff
The administration reportedly is looking into excluding re-exports from trade deficit calculations. » Read More
By: Rebecca Ungarino
The dollar finished the week just barely positive, and some strategists see the greenback heading lower as political uncertainty mounts. » Read More
Lack of expected firearms sales have created revenue challenges for outdoor retailers.
Congress is once again warming up for another round of self-inflicted budget "crises."
Not only has Trump rejected economic data, he has also repeatedly misstated it.
Earlier Friday, Mark Cuban criticized the president, tweeting that he "only consumes analog media."
Wall Street needs to start factoring in the epic craziness going on in the Trump administration now, says Ron Insana.
Instead of a director who can be fired, industry groups have called for a bipartisan five-member commission to lead the CFPB.
Here are some of the key stories CNBC is following this hour.
The draft memo outlines a proposal to mobilize as many as 100,000 National Guard troops to round up unauthorized immigrants.
Leading indicators beat expectations, rising 0.6 percent, versus estimates of 0.5 percent.
President Trump thinks the country is "a mess." But it's not showing up in much of the latest economic data.
The rise of "economic populism" has come from years of low growth that have "seriously impaired" the global economy, Alan Greenspan says.
Trump's pick for Labor secretary, Alexander Acosta, brings to the job a record of more than two decades of public service.
President Donald Trump took credit for the stock market's record run and complained the media never reports on its rise.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits increased less than expected last week, a sign that the labor market was continuing to tighten.
The Fed expected the improvement in U.S. inflation and employment and it is headed on the right path in removing stimulus, Fed Vice Chair Stanley Fischer said.
The Federal Reserve aims to raise interest rates if the economy continues to grow a bit above its trend, William Dudley said.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox