Some Apple employees have become disillusioned with the group's culture, where some have thrived while others feel sidelined.Technologyread more
Biden has shown staying power at the top of a jammed Democratic field even as polling numbers for Sanders, Warren and Harris wax and wane.2020 Electionsread more
The FDIC on Tuesday votes to approve a five-agency revision of the post-crisis regulation known as the Volcker Rule.Financeread more
The yield curve is the only economic indicator pointing to a recession, according to Credit Suisse.Marketsread more
Amid fears of a recession, Domino's Pizza CEO Ritch Allison said Tuesday that the U.S. consumer is still strong.Restaurantsread more
Stocks slipped on Tuesday as investors digested a sharp rebound from a strong sell-off last week.US Marketsread more
Makan Delrahim, assistant attorney general for the antitrust division, said a large group of bipartisan state attorneys general have spoken to the Justice Department about...Technologyread more
With the official launch of the Apple Card, Goldman Sachs has embarked on a multi-decade journey to becoming a leader in consumer banking, CEO David Solomon says.Financeread more
These are the stocks posting the largest moves midday.Market Insiderread more
The move comes as Facebook continues to grapple with its privacy practices and lawmakers' scrutiny over how it uses personal data to display ads. But it probably won't have...Technologyread more
For investors still haunted by last week's monster sell-off, the market's comeback is set to last, according to J.P. Morgan's quant guru.Marketsread more
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell is concerned about the ballooning amount of United States debt.
"I'm very worried about it," Powell said at The Economic Club of Washington, D.C. "From the Fed's standpoint, we're really looking at a business cycle length: that's our frame of reference. The long-run fiscal, nonsustainability of the U.S. federal government isn't really something that plays into the medium term that is relevant for our policy decisions."
However, "it's a long-run issue that we definitely need to face, and ultimately, will have no choice but to face," he added.
The Fed chief's comments came as the annual U.S. deficit reaches new sustained highs above $1 trillion, a fact many economists worry could spell trouble for future generations. Annual deficits have topped $1 trillion before, but never during a time of sustained economic growth like now, raising concern about what would happen if a recession hits.
Total U.S. debt is about $21.9 trillion, of which $16 trillion is owed by the public. In part because of continued rate increases under Powell, the interest cost on that debt could start to become a bigger and bigger burden.
Wall Street's "bond king" and respected financial prognosticator Jeffrey Gundlach said in December that the Fed seems to be on a "suicide mission," raising rates while the government deficit increases as a share of GDP. Normally when the deficit is expanding, the Fed would be lowering interest rates.
Gundlach added that the economy appears to be slowing "and maybe the supply makes it so rates don't go down with economic weakness."
Fitch Ratings — one of the top credit rating agencies that analyzes companies and governments alike — said Wednesday that the ongoing government shutdown could soon start to impact its ability to pass a budget and could impact the government's triple-A sovereign score.