A nonpartisan group said the Senate plan would leave half of taxpayers facing higher levies by 2027. » Read More
U.S. home sales increased more than expected in October as hurricane-related disruptions dissipated, » Read More
In 2012, business leaders warned against the looming debt disaster. Now, with corporate tax cuts on the table, those concerns have been put aside. » Read More
Discover how indexing actually affects the market.
Corporate debt is equal to nearly half of U.S. GDP, and while not a problem now, a slump in the economy could turn it into a worry.
Americans' access to credit improved while their perceived vulnerability to a financial shock declined, according to a New York Fed survey.
The market's hyper focus on bitcoin is causing investors to miss a much better long-term bet on global transformation: renewable energy.
The White House says the true cost of the opioid drug epidemic in 2015 was $504 billion, or roughly half a trillion dollars.
Congress is counting on America having "amnesia" about Ronald Reagan's "voodoo economics" for tax cut backing, a Yale expert said Friday.
U.S. President Donald Trump predicted that Sen. Jeff Flake will oppose the GOP tax bill, but the senator's office says he has not yet made up his mind.
The GOP tax plan will place a higher burden on those who earn $1 million but provide a break to everyone else, Mnuchin says.
U.S. home building jumped to a one-year high in October likely as disruptions caused by recent hurricanes in the South faded.
"We're very excited about the timeline," Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin says.
San Francisco Fed President John Williams said the economy is growing strongly enough to continue raising rates gradually to around 2.5 percent.
The Senate's latest tax plan would lavish billions on the wealthiest Americans but leave those at the bottom with higher taxes.
The economy faces higher deficits, lower benefits and near-zero interest rates unless Congress acts, the Fed's Loretta Mester says.
Home builder confidence rises as builders see more sales and increased buyer traffic.
U.S. corporate taxes within the 20 percent range would be a plus for the economy, said Morgan Stanley's James Gorman.
The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits unexpectedly rose last week.
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