Democratic Party presidential candidates are talking about wealth inequality and corporate greed, but there is a lack of current focus on giving working Americans access to the best wealth generation tool: stock ownership.
Brown's new bill would prohibit "excessive" buybacks and require companies to offer employees $1 for every $1 million of stock repurchases.
Trump's embattled Federal Reserve board pick Stephen Moore is comparing reaction to his nomination to that of Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh.
The plan doesn't include tax increases on the wealthy or corporations — measures embraced by several Democratic presidential candidates.
Schumer, the top Democrat in the Senate, said he doesn't see Cain and Moore "fitting in with the mission of the Fed, which is to conduct monetary policy and not be political."
Ryan represents a district with a large auto-industry presence and will likely tout his efforts to boost manufacturing in a challenge to Trump's outreach to blue-collar workers.
Despite the controversies surrounding Moore's nomination to the Fed, President Donald Trump continues to back Moore's nomination to the Fed, according to a senior White House official who spoke to CNBC.
2020 Democratic presidential candidates agree they want universal health coverage. They only differ in their views on how to get there.
Brown said he will focus on labor issues as he tries to help a Democratic presidential candidate defeat President Donald Trump.
Once the last Chevy Cruze sedan rolls off the line Wednesday, thousands of workers will start building new lives as retirees or in new jobs.
The Fed could use a few friends in Washington. The central bank has entered the Trump crosshair, and Powell's job has been in jeopardy.
Nearly all of President Donald Trump's would-be opponents in 2020 have staked out their support for expanding health-care coverage.
"There's an argument that you don't destabilize a society by doing too much change at once," says the former Massachusetts congressman.
Sen. Sherrod Brown will host events in Iowa and other early primary states in the upcoming months, a sign that the Ohio Democrat is serious about a potential presidential bid.
After three decades with top rates below 40 percent, a big hike from today's 37 percent poses risks politically and perhaps economically.
The revelation of communication between Wall Street donors and possible Democratic candidates threatens to exacerbate tension between liberal and moderate Democratic voters.
The case centers on Dennis Obduskey, a Colorado man who defaulted on his $329,940 home loan in the aftermath of the 2007 financial crisis.
As the U.S. and China race to meet a March 2 deadline to reach a trade deal, the ideological divide between the White House's two trade camps, led by Lighthizer and Mnuchin, has taken on a new significance.
Two recent trading scandals, one involving a Republican congressman from New York and another involving former Rep. and one-time Trump administration Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price, helped inspire the bill's creation.
The commitment to talks throws Trump into his most high-stakes period yet in his yearslong effort to crack down on what he calls unfair trade practices.