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The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Job growth is strong and market turbulence has suddenly subsided. Will that lead to a Fed rate hike in March? Not necessarily, says Ron Insana.
Amid rising recession expectations and turbulence financial markets, companies kept on creating jobs in February.
Small-business growth expanded in February to the highest level in nearly a year, a new report says.
China expects to lay off 1.8 million workers in the coal and steel sectors, an official said on Monday.
Essentially, the middle class hasn't received a pay rise in the past 15 years. That's why people are cranky and voting for change.
Politicians can't ignore minimum wage workers anymore. That's why we're going on strike and marching on the GOP debate in Houston, says Janice Talton.
Jim Bullard also blames this year's market turmoil to traders factoring in all at once projections for four rate hikes in 2016.
Global uncertainty is driving investors to U.S. bonds, but avoid shorter maturities, Pimco's Richard Clarida says.
Atlas is a game changer not just for companies, but for society, Inside.com's Jason Calacanis says of Google's new robot.
The longtime Fed critic and libertarian champion advocates a return to a system where "the markets are important for setting prices."
Standard Chartered is considering clawing back bonuses, its chief executive said after reporting its first annual loss, the Financial Times reports.
NASA says more than 18,000 people have applied for just 14 places on its latest astronaut training intake.
India sent thousands of soldiers and paramilitary forces to Haryana amidst violent protests by members of the Jat caste, the FT reports.
Growth is the number-one issue of this presidential campaign, beating out national security. This is why Republican candidates look so uninspired.
Recruitment is broken in the services sectors because it is stuck in the past, according to the founder of an app for job seekers.
Dating apps aren’t just changing our love lives, they’re also changing the way we find jobs, view advertisements and arrange dates.
Drew Matus, deputy chief U.S. economist at UBS, says his key to the U.S. economy is "simple data" like weekly jobless claims.
"Hubris" has no place in the C-suite nowadays, says an executive search leader. It's all about being nimble in "multistakeholder" environments.
Faced with another financial crisis, Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari also tells CNBC banks would still need a bailout.
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