The Federal Reserve may have telegraphed a fourth interest rate rise this year, but markets didn't quite get the message. As of Friday afternoon, traders were implying just a 55 percent chance of a fourth hike in December. » Read More
By: Keris Lahiff
It's been a big week for central banks with the Federal Reserve and European Central Bank each tinkering with monetary policy. This represents a change in the winds for global markets, says Wells Fargo's Michael Schumacher. » Read More
By: Michelle Fox
The economy is a bigger challenge to the stock market than a possible trade war, veteran strategist Jim Paulsen says. » Read More
By: Tae Kim
The U.S. economy is likely to grow faster than expected, according to a Goldman Sachs tracker model. » Read More
Consumer sentiment jumped in the beginning of June, moving opposite of expectations and heading back toward levels seen earlier this year.
EY CEO Mark Weinberger said President Trump was an "open" and "verbal" learner.
At World Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, Yang Chaobin, Huawei 5G Product Line, unveiled a range of 3GPP-compliant 5G product solutions.
China vowed to strike back quickly if the U.S. hurts its interests.
Stocks slashed losses to close well off the lows of the day on Friday as investor worries about a U.S.-China trade war decreased.
U.S. government debt prices rose on the final trading day of the week.
Surging consumer spending is driving GDP well above prior estimates, and it is now tracking near 4 percent for the second quarter, almost doubling the pace of the first quarter.
The Fed has begun preparing for what could be an early end to its bond-shedding program.
Of the homes that sold in May, 27.6 percent went above their list price — another record, according to Redfin.
The Commerce Department said on Thursday business inventories increased 0.3 percent after slipping 0.1 percent in March.
A fourth rate hike this year could bring about an inverted yield curve and economic slowdown, Principal Global Investors CEO Jim McCaughan believes.
U.S. import prices were expected to increase by 0.5 percent in May, after climbing 0.3 percent a month earlier.
New applications for U.S. unemployment benefits unexpectedly fell last week and the number of Americans on jobless rolls declined to a near 44½-year low.
U.S. retail sales increased more than expected in May as consumers bought motor vehicles and a range of other goods.
Despite record-high confidence on Main Street, a labor shortage issue is increasingly weighing on small businesses around the country.
China's government renewed its threat to scrap deals with the U.S. aimed at defusing a sprawling trade dispute.