As Fed Chairman Jerome Powell gets set to deliver his first news conference Wednesday, he has a good example of what not to do from the fairly recent past. » Read More
By: Ron Insana
There are an increasing number of signs and signals that the economy is entering the very late stages of economic recovery. » Read More
The U.S. will consider re-entry to the trade deal once Washington accomplishes its other trade goals, Mnuchin said. » Read More
U.S. subsidies for its soybean farmers have given them an unfair competitive advantage in selling to China and strong restrictive measures need to be taken to prevent dumping, Chinese tabloid Global Times said on Wednesday.
For the first time this year, mortgage rates dropped, but not enough to spur refinances — which took a sharp dive.
The surge in wealth from stocks and other financial assets is sending a potential danger signal for the economy.
African leaders are poised to approve the African Continental Free Trade Area, a deal that will unite over 50 countries in tariff-free trade.
While nearly 92 percent of customers have had power restored, more than 121,000 residents still go without.
The S&P is now seen ending the year at 2,839, about 5 percent higher than the current level, but down from the January forecast of 2,937.
Protectionism worries in the CNBC Fed Survey far outpace concerns over inflation, terrorism and even the Fed itself.
The Fed is expected to upgrade its view of the economy when it meets this week, but it's unlikely to publicly discuss one of the bigger risks for the economy.
President Emmerson Mnangagwa said that less than half of the country's estimated $1.42 billion believed to be illegally stashed abroad has been brought back onshore.
Could Fed Chair Jay Powell's optimism about the U.S. economy lead to more hikes than markets are prepared for?
U.S. consumer sentiment rose its highest level since 2004 in the University of Michigan's mid-month report.
U.S. industrial production jumped 1.1 percent in February, the largest increase in four months.
Forcing different standards on banks and other financial services across the globe could spark the next financial crisis, the vice chairman of prominent U.S. clearing house DTCC said Friday.
The west African cocoa producer is expected to be one of the world's fastest growing economies in 2018.
The U.S. can institute tariffs on foreign goods without sparking a global trade war, Peter Navarro, director of the White House Trade Council, said in a CNBC interview.
U.S. import prices rose more than expected in February as the largest increase in the cost of capital goods since 2008 offset a drop in petroleum prices.
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