Netflix blames its content slate, regional price increases and a "pull-forward effect" of its strong Q1 growth for the miss.Technologyread more
Netflix lost paid U.S. subscribers for the first time in eight years and fell below analyst estimates for international subscriber growth.Tech Driversread more
The Philadelphia Fed saw its primary gauge measuring the sector jump from 0.3 in June to 21.8, far better than Wall Street estimates of 5 and the highest in a year.Economyread more
Despite a disappointing earnings report, Wall Street analysts are sticking by the stock and looking ahead to the third quarter.Marketsread more
The Dow Jones Industrial Average and Nasdaq Composite traded slightly lower on Thursday after a mixed batch of corporate earnings results.US Marketsread more
Revenue of $10.24 billion exceeded the consensus estimate by almost $250 million.Financeread more
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin says if the call goes well, he would expect in-person meetings to take place.Marketsread more
Southwest joints United and American in taking the Boeing 737 Max out of its schedules through early November with no end in sight to the federally mandated grounding of the...Airlinesread more
Jeffrey Epstein, a former friend of presidents Donald Trump and Bill Clinton, had asked a judge to release him on a bond of as high as $100 million or more.Politicsread more
The filing came a day after the judge in Michael Cohen's criminal case ordered their release, saying that the end of a probe into those payments to alleged sexual partners of...Politicsread more
The strengthening of the president's formidable campaign war chest has led his organization, along with the Republican National Committee, to raise over $100 million in the...2020 Electionsread more
U.S. home building jumped in February likely as unseasonably warm weather boosted the construction of single-family houses to near a 9-1/2-year high, suggesting the economy remained on solid ground despite an apparent slowdown in the first quarter.
Other data on Thursday showed a drop in the number of Americans filing new applications for unemployment benefits last week, pointing to a further tightening in the labor market.
The fairly upbeat data came a day after the Federal Reserve raised interest rates for the third time since the 2008 financial crisis. Fed Chair Janet Yellen told reporters that the U.S. central bank was sending a message that "we have confidence in the robustness of the economy and its resilience to shocks."
Housing starts increased 3.0 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 1.29 million units last month, the Commerce Department said. Economists had forecast groundbreaking activity rising to a rate of 1.26 million units.
Home building was up 6.2 percent compared to February 2016.
Single-family home building, which accounts for the largest share of the residential housing market, surged 6.5 percent to a pace of 872,000 units last month, the highest level since October 2007. Single-family starts rose in the West, Northeast and Midwest, but fell in the South.
Starts for the volatile multi-family housing segment fell 3.7 percent to a pace of 416,000 units.
A robust labor market is supporting the housing market, helping it to buck weakness in other parts of the economy.