Consumer confidence was expected to fall to 98 in November. » Read More
By: Samuel Rines, chief economist, Avalon Advisors
It's time for the Fed to taper forward guidance to reduce the often confusing "noise" and mixed signals, says Economist Samuel Rines. » Read More
New orders for key U.S.-made capital goods unexpectedly fell in October after three straight months of hefty gains. » Read More
"If the 10-year goes above 3 percent, you would also have to say unequivocally you have seen the end of the bond bull market," Gundlach said.
In addition to the Fed raising rates this week, 44 percent of respondents see a May hike, too.
U.S. import prices dropped on declining petroleum costs, with renewed dollar strength threatening to keep imported inflation subdued.
Qatar's sovereign wealth fund will invest $10 billion in infrastructure projects inside the United States.
Trump's challenges to China on trade and Taiwan are rattling American companies who have long benefited from stable relations.
Gas prices are poised to approach $3 per gallon in parts of the country early next year following multiple deals to cut oil production.
November saw a big surprise in politics and a major jump in job creation, according to a report Wednesday from ADP and Moody's Analytics.
Personal consumption rose 0.3% in October from a month earlier, the Commerce Department said on Wednesday.
Dallas Fed President Robert Kaplan says future rate hikes will depend on Trump's policies, the dollar and the GDP.
"Mexico has better treaties with the rest of the world than the United States has. We're going to fix that," Wilbur Ross tells CNBC.
Consumers had a more optimistic outlook about the economy, according to a monthly survey released Tuesday.
The U.S. economy notched its best performance in two years, buoyed by strong consumer spending and a surge in soybean exports.
Home prices were 5.5 percent higher than September of 2015, up from the 5.1 percent annual gain in August.
Global growth will pick up faster than previously expected in the coming months, the OECD said on Monday.
The surprising upset by Trump was fueled in part by support from white working-class voters in those vital Rust Belt states and elsewhere.
But Donald Trump can reduce the national debt while still pursuing his policy agenda, Republican Judd Gregg and Democrat Ed Rendell tell CNBC.
A potent greenback is bad news for companies that sell goods and services abroad.
Trump is pledging to "cancel job-killing restrictions on the production of American energy — including shale energy and clean coal."
Trump's plan to disrupt trade can go even further if the US drops out of the WTO, says Alan Tonelson.
September's sales pace was revised up to 5.49 million units from the previously reported 5.47 million units.
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