The Conference Board, a business research group, on Tuesday released the June update for its consumer confidence index.Economyread more
The Congressional Budget Office estimated Tuesday that the national debt will rise to 141% of the economy over the next 30 years — 11 percentage points lower than the agency...Economyread more
Investors are piling into gold, sending the precious metal to a six-year high on Monday, and analysts think the commodity has established a base to go even higher.Marketsread more
Trump took to Twitter Tuesday to slam Iran for issuing a "very ignorant and insulting statement" after the U.S. slapped fresh sanctions on Tehran.Politicsread more
The yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note fell below 2% on Tuesday as investors looked for safety following the release of much weaker-than-expected confidence data.Bondsread more
More than 150,000 former students of for-profit colleges filed a lawsuit against the U.S. Department of Education and Education Secretary Betsy DeVos on Tuesday, claiming the...Personal Financeread more
Investors plow into the precious metal amid the prospects for lower interest rates, a softer global economy and increased geopolitical tensions.Marketsread more
Amazon announces that Amazon Prime Day will last for two days, starting July 15.Technologyread more
Buyers pulled away from the builders in May, even as affordability improved, thanks to lower mortgage rates.Real Estateread more
Allergan shareholders will receive 0.8660 AbbVie shares and $120.30 in cash for each share held, for a total value of $188.24 per Allergan share.Biotech and Pharmaceuticalsread more
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla reports from Hanoi, ahead of the Trump-Xi trade meeting, to look at Vietnam's manufacturing boom and whether it can be sustained.Economyread more
After a campaign filled with attacks on the wealthy and powerful, the president-elect has picked three alumni of the powerful financial firm Goldman Sachs, several billionaires and two chief executives of major American companies for his administration. Trump has defended his picks, saying they know how to create jobs.
Dimon, who will head Trump's Business Roundtable, said in a Bloomberg interview published Thursday that he was "dead wrong" before the election by thinking Wall Street would have a hard time getting into the next administration. He had expected the next president to be Hillary Clinton. Now, he says he is optimistic about Trump's business-heavy administration.
"I think it's a mistake for the American public to constantly be told that if you work for an oil company or you work for a bank, that automatically makes you bad," Dimon told Bloomberg. "I think a lot of these people are very qualified people who are patriots. They're going to want to help the country. They're not going to try to help their former company. These are people with deep knowledge that will hopefully do a great job."
Dimon may have been referring to Trump's picks to lead his Treasury and State departments, Goldman veteran Steven Mnuchin and former Exxon Mobil CEO Rex Tillerson, respectively. Democrats have attacked those picks and other choices for Trump's administration for representing big-money interests rather than the working class and middle class voters who propelled Trump to the presidency.