Simon Jackman from the U.S. Studies Center at the University of Sydney says President Trump needs to focus the attention away from Covid-19 to turn his campaign around.
Experts warn that the recent ban on temporary work visas could be detrimental to the U.S. economy, especially for tech giants like Facebook, Google and Microsoft.
In response to the coronavirus recession, President Trump signed an executive order suspending new temporary work visas until 2021. The White House cited the need to preserve jobs amid the growing unemployment rate. However, experts warn that it could be detrimental to the economy, especially for tech giants like Facebook, Google and Microsoft.
Barring a surprise, "shock and awe" announcement from U.S. President Trump on the trade front with China, Ray Attrill of National Australia Bank believes the Chinese offshore yuan will remain in a range between 7.10 and 7.20 to the U.S. dollar.
U.S. President Donald Trump's move to weaken legal protections for social media companies may have rattled investors, but Ali Mogharabi of Morningstar believes this does not "drastically change" things for these companies as their primary goal remains generating high-quality content for advertising revenue.
Citi Private Bank's David Bailin discusses where he sees investment opportunities in deeply undervalued markets and sectors. Once again, the U.S. politics is playing into the U.S.-China relationships. David says it's worth watching if the rhetoric would turn into actions that could hurt growth and supply chains.
Neal Dingmann says time is running out for U.S. shale companies because they're not making money with crude prices at $34 a barrel. Regional and Texas banks are most at risk from possible defaults by the oil industry, he adds.
With the coronavirus on one hand and the Federal Reserve's policy uncertainty on the other, Geoff Howie of Singapore Exchange believes a shoo-in for President Trump is unlikely in the U.S. November presidential elections.
U.S. Energy Secretary Dan Brouillette talks about the strategic energy partnership with India, and how it will boost trade in oil and natural gas.
The platforms of the Democratic presidential contenders almost unanimously call for Social Security benefit hikes. However, two leading candidates are at odds over whose intentions are more genuine. Here's a look at what where the candidates really stand.
The revamped tax withholding calculator from the IRS will give you more details on how to increase your refund, break even with the taxman or avoid a big tax bill come April 2021.
CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the predictions for the economy and the Fed going into 2020.
Lawmakers are severely curtailing the "stretch IRA," a strategy allowing wealthy Americans to leave sizable inheritances to beneficiaries who can then tap those assets for years.
House lawmakers were able to set aside their differences late Monday and revive a package of expired tax breaks known as "tax extenders." Here are the deductions and credits that might be saved.
The Supreme Court will hear three cases on President Trump's finances. Here's what a tax return might reveal about a filer's income and deductions.
The idea is to lower taxes on America's middle earners in a package dubbed "Tax Cut 2.0." Yet one of the early ideas floated — reducing the 22% rate to 15% — could miss the mark.
Robert Johnson, BET founder and founder and chairman of The RLJ Companies, sat down with CNBC's Hadley Gamble to discuss the 2020 presidential election and whether he thinks President Trump stands a chance.
Some financial strategies can help make sure you stay above water if the economy starts to wobble.
A. Wayne Johnson had been COO of the Office of Federal Student Aid, which manages the country's $1.6 trillion outstanding student loan portfolio.
The move echoes past administration efforts at making tax-advantaged savings accounts — intended to pay for medical expenses — more easily available to Medicare beneficiaries.
Utah Sen. Mitt Romney criticized the Trump administration's early response to the coronavirus outbreak, saying they didn't immediately "ring all the alarm bells."
Across the country, some 150 million people are set to experience temperatures hotter than 90 degrees over the next week.
President Donald Trump said on Friday he's ready to send more money to Americans who are hurting now. But Americans may have to wait weeks before new payments on stimulus checks and other help comes through.