Immigration is an issue that small business owners care about, but for the majority it is not because it affects their companies, according to the latest CNBC|SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey.
There's been a steady slide toward pessimism among the American public when the topic is Amazon. Whether influenced by politics or not, the changing attitudes may reflect a changing understanding of their role as consumers.
The latest CNBC|SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey reveals the No. 1 issue that business owners on Main Streets across the nation say will decide their vote for president in the 2020 election. It can be summed up in one word: Trump.
Small business owners across the nation are worried about the U.S.–China trade war. The CNBC|SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey for the third quarter finds confidence dropping to a level it has not seen since 2017, matching an all-time low.
The number of small businesses who buy Facebook ads remains unchanged, meaning the company's struggles and the threat of government regulation has not hurt Main Street's ad spend, the second-quarter CNBC|SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey finds.
The smallest businesses on Main Street are preoccupied with high interest rates they say hold them back, while larger business owners are more focused on the tight labor market, according to the CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey.
Small business confidence remains high, according to the latest CNBC|SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey. Main Street sees more good times ahead, but a tight job market is among business conditions keeping optimism below a 2018 record level.
Immigration is the No. 1 concern of small businesses on Main Street, the Q1 CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey reveals. The sentiment may be driven by the skills shortage and curbs that limit the formation of start-ups by immigrants.
A new CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business survey reveals how much the small-business sector suffered in the federal government shutdown. There is threat of another shutdown as Capitol Hill tries to reach a deal on border security by end of day Friday.
A majority of small-business owners expect a recession within a year, according to the CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey. Recession fears are higher among women, Democrats and Independents.
Small-business confidence declined in the Q1, according to a new CNBC/SurveyMonkey survey. After reaching an all-time high in the Q3r 2018, entrepreneurs across the U.S. have grown more concerned about business conditions, revenue and hiring.
Positions at small businesses across the country are remaining open for months. To attract solid candidates, Main St. is not only offering higher wages but paying for training and education, reveals the latest CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey.
Although tax cuts and regulatory rollbacks this year fueled small-business optimism to hit its highest level in decades, the latest CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey, released Monday, reveals small-business confidence is starting to cool.
Small Business Saturday, now in its ninth year, is sponsored by American Express and encourages consumers to get out and shop "small" supporting local retailers and restaurants in person and online.
Small-business confidence is at a record level, and business owners plan to hire more workers now than they have in years. But there is a problem: The lack of skilled workers is leaving many open job postings on Main Street unfilled.
Bolstered by a strong economy, small-business confidence is continuing to climb to record levels, even in the face of a potential trade war and an increasingly tight job market, according to the latest report from CNBC and SurveyMonkey.
The recent furor over President Trump's immigrant children detention policy didn't change the outlook of a key conservative constituency: small-business owners. The Main Street view on immigration has been remarkably stable in the Trump era.
For the first time since CNBC and SurveyMonkey began tracking small-business confidence a year ago, a majority of small-business owners say conditions look good.
Small-business owners in retail are the most likely to have Facebook pages and spend money on Facebook ads. And they plan to continue, according to the CNBC/SurveyMonkey Small Business Survey.