Independents are a key voting bloc in the 2020 election. Here is what millionaires among these swing voters think about President Trump, the coronavirus, and the economy.
On April 21, Senator Mitch McConnell stated he was in favor of the idea of letting states declare bankruptcy. The statement was met with fierce backlash from several politicians and sparked media commentary. While states cannot currently legally file for bankruptcy, some in the legal and political world are supportive of the idea, as many states are suffering significantly due to the coronavirus pandemic. But allowing states to go bankrupt would be a complex and risky process.
The new tally comes as the coronavirus pandemic has made many workers more reliant on the internet than ever.
Millions of small businesses will close permanently if disruption caused by the coronavirus pandemic persists, according to a new survey from Main Street America.
Coronavirus stimulus checks are on their way, and scammers are on the hunt.
The new coronavirus relief law extends unemployment benefits to gig, self-employed and other previously ineligible workers, but they may have to wait to file and receive benefits.
Under the stimulus package, those with federal student loans won't need to make a payment on their debt until October 2020.
New York City businesses are struggling to make money and retain workers as the coronavirus continues to inflict economic pain.
The unemployment insurance program in the U.S. won't help enough workers absent some sort of government intervention, according to experts.
A payroll tax cut would benefit the richest Americans, while sending checks to each U.S. household to prop up the economy would favor the poor, according to a new analysis.
Brendon O'Connor from the U.S. Studies Centre tells "Street Signs" that Democratic presidential hopefuls like Joe Biden and Bernie Sanders are unlikely to sway Trump's supporters, and the idea of swing votes is overrated.
CNBC's "Power Lunch" team discusses the Democrats racing for donations with CNBC.com political finance reporter Brian Schwartz and Robert Frank.
Mike Bloomberg is outspending his rivals in the race to become the 2020 Democratic Presidential Nominee. His campaign spent $188 million during the fourth quarter of 2019. That's more money than any of his democratic competitors have raised over the entirety of this election cycle. But there's another big difference between those candidates and Bloomberg. Bloomberg didn't compete in the Iowa caucuses. Here's why and how he may still qualify for upcoming debates.
Amazon, Apple and Facebook all increased their lobbying spending in 2019 from the previous year.
Mike Bloomberg is taking aim at President Trump with a TV ad buy that could be worth $10 million. Bloomberg's plan to run an ad during the National Football League's most watched game of the season comes as he focuses his attention on the delegate-rich Super Tuesday states. Their primaries are scheduled for March 3.
Democratic presidential contender Michael Bennet wants to increase the top income-tax rate paid by the wealthiest Americans to 44%, which experts say exceeds that of other presidential hopefuls to date.
CNBC's Eamon Javers and political reporter Brian Schwartz join the "Power Lunch" team to break down the latest presidential campaign fundraising numbers.
Roth accounts may make sense for a larger number of Americans due to low historical income-tax rates and the U.S. budget deficit, which some experts believe will necessitate the government raising tax rates.
The Secure Act, signed into law days ago by President Trump, aims at boosting access to workplace retirement plans such as 401(k) plans, yet may fall short of expectations.
The SEC proposed a rule that would expand the pool of so-called accredited investors, who are permitted to buy investments such as private equity, hedge funds and venture capital funds.