It would follows another strike by 16,000 U.S. Steel workers that was approved earlier this month, and together, they could hinder what President Trump calls a "thriving" industry in the U.S. » Read More
By: Jeff Cox
When the Federal Reserve gathers next week, markets likely will be looking past a widely expected rate hike and toward the direction the central bank will chart ahead. » Read More
By: Diana Olick
Total mortgage application volume increased 1.6 percent last week compared with the previous week, according to the Mortgage Bankers Association's seasonally adjusted report. » Read More
The escalating trade spat between the United States and China is impacting the autos sector with car-makers finding it tough to plan longer-term projects, Martin Daum told CNBC. » Read More
U.S. government debt yields held higher Wednesday with the 10-year Treasury rate hovering north of 3 percent.
Stocks rose on Wednesday bank shares got a lift from higher interest rates. Sentiment on Wall Street was also boosted as investors bet that a trade war between the U.S. and China will not be as bad as previously feared.
At World Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, Yang Chaobin, Huawei 5G Product Line, unveiled a range of 3GPP-compliant 5G product solutions.
European stocks ended Wednesday's session relatively upbeat, as investors shook off concerns surrounding escalating trade tensions.
American farmers already have been impacted by retaliatory tariffs from the U.S.-China trade war and the ratcheting of tensions once gain is unfortunate and comes at a lousy time, according to Iowa Agriculture Secretary Mike Naig.
President Trump is building a wall of tariffs around the domestic economy, attempting to protect American jobs by limiting imports. But history shows that's not exactly the case and globalization is hard to stop, The New York Times reports.
A battle over tariffs could mean higher prices for American shoppers soon.
Former White House economic advisor Gary Cohn said President Donald Trump will work with Congress to pass a massive debt-fueled infrastructure bill if Democrats take control after November elections.
As the trade war between China and the U.S. hits a boiling point, investors are taking their dimmest view of the global economy since the height of the European debt crisis.
Despite the wide path of devastation left by Hurricane Florence, its effect on the U.S. economy is likely to be modest. USAToday reports.
Do Democrats have enough political momentum to seize control of the House and the Senate from Republicans in November? Three major factors will shape the outcome.
U.S. Treasury yields rose Tuesday after the United States and China each slapped a new round of tariffs on each other.
The burgeoning trade war with China could cripple U.S. natural gas exports and threaten billions of dollars in trade, market experts warn.
The Chinese Commerce Ministry has said the country has no choice but to retaliate against the latest round of U.S. tariffs in order to safeguard its rights and interest in a free trade world.
Former Obama economic advisor Austan Goolsbee is warning, "there is a big danger the markets and a big danger to the economy."
House Republicans aim to vote this month on a range of proposals making up their second phase of tax reform.