A fall in demand for military equipment spurs a drop in new orders for factory goods, but rising investment suggests the economy is gaining strength.
Private sector job creation surged in June, with companies adding a much larger than expected 281,000 new positions, according to a report by ADP.
Paul James' uncle built a brand of iconic barbecue grills that somehow fell by the wayside. Now James is bringing PK Grills back -- better than before.
U.S. construction spending rose less than expected in May, which could prompt a further downgrading of second-quarter economic growth estimates.
The pace of growth in the U.S. manufacturing sector slowed very slightly in June, an industry report shows, though new orders jumped to a six-month high.
BNP Paribas agrees to pay almost $9 billion to resolve accusations that it had violated U.S. sanctions against Sudan, Cuba and Iran.
U.S. companies are finding it difficult to find skilled workers in science, technology, engineering and math, and need to advertise longer to fill jobs.
The number of Americans who signed contracts to buy homes shot up in May, though the pace of buying this year remains slower than in 2013.
In one sentence, California legalizes virtual currencies like bitcoin and community currencies. The world's eighth-largest economy is setting a trend.
Don't let the short week fool you. There's big news ahead for the American economy, including June's monthly employment report, due out Thursday.
After decades of isolation, America is set to become a major player in the global trade of ultra light oil as interest grows across the world.
The Justice Department is expected to announce a settlement with BNP Paribas involving a record fine of $9 billion for alleged U.S. sanctions violations.
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in June as consumers remained optimistic the sluggish first quarter was due to difficult winter conditions, a survey shows.
Average U.S. rates on fixed mortgages declined this week, hovering near historically low levels, according to a survey by mortgage-buyer Freddie Mac.
U.S. consumer spending rose less than expected in May, which could prompt economists to temper their second-quarter growth estimates.
Facebook just came out with its staffing report and Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg would have to agree it's pretty depressing.
Orders for long-lasting manufactured goods unexpectedly fall, suggesting an anticipated rebound in growth this quarter could fall short of expectations.
After a 40-year ban, a few companies have been given the green light to export unrefined oil, which could lead to higher gas prices in the U.S.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen wants to see wages climb at a faster clip, but she'll have to fend off policymakers who fear that could cause inflation to surge.
U.S. single-family home prices rose less than expected in April, according to the closely watched S&P/Case-Shiller index.
In a ruling Monday, the Supreme Court made it tougher for investors to join together to sue corporations for securities fraud.
Sales of previously owned homes in May posted the best monthly gain in nearly three years, providing hope that housing is beginning to regain momentum.