With expectations increasing that first-quarter growth will be nowhere close to some projections, there's good news: The rest of the year still looks fine. » Read More
U.S. central bank should continue raising interest rates gradually over the next couple of years, said Raphael Bostic. » Read More
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes unexpectedly fell for a third straight month in February, weighed down by steep declines in the Midwest and West. » Read More
New orders for key U.S.-made capital goods rebounded more than expected in February after two straight monthly declines as shipments surged. » Read More
China's subsidization of this industry is causing bankruptcies and layoffs around the globe, says Scott Paul.
Charles Schwab's Liz Ann Sonders explains why she expects the bull market to continue and what the Federal Reserve will do about it.
The Fed should hike interest rates now, but here are three reasons why it won't raise rates until 2017, says investment advisor Michael Farr.
Federal Reserve Bank President Jeffrey Lacker said on Wednesday a case for a rate hike increase in September is strong.
Job openings increased in July, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said on Wednesday.
Larry Hatheway, chief economist at GAM, joined CNBC PRO to discuss the key investment trends he expects to develop in the next twelve months.
Economists say uncertainty over the Fed is one of many reasons the ECB could be in wait-and-see mode this month.
The U.S. has found out the hard way how political instability can affect creditworthiness.
Goldman economists step back from their bold call for a Fed rate hike this month after a surprisingly weak report on service sector activity.
Even the drama of the monthly employment report on Friday did little to move interest rates or the mortgage market.
Former Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher tells CNBC: "I don't think I have much of a choice here.
Speculation is building that the Fed may hike rates in September, but one trader begs to differ.
Goldman Sachs economists believe Fed officials were intentionally sending a strong signal about raising rates in September.
After a plunge in manufacturing activity, the much bigger services sector showed a surprise massive slowing in growth in August, raising new warnings on the economy.
Nonfarm payrolls increased just 151,000 for the month, extending the futility August has experienced over the years.
The U.S. trade deficit fell more than expected in July, offering further evidence that economic growth picked up early in the third quarter.
The government said that the August unemployment rate remained at 4.9 percent. But that leaves out some important information.
Using Kensho, a hedge fund analytics tool, CNBC Pro looked for how securities perform on jobs report days.
The number of Americans filing for benefits rose last week, pointing to sustained labor strength that could push the Fed closer to raising rates.
U.S. labor costs grew much faster than initially thought in the second quarter while worker productivity slumped.
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