September 2009 Headlines
An Oregon author says a family stay-cation doesn't have to be cheap. You need just two ingredients -- simplicity and fun.
While there are bright spots in the economy, more Americans are still losing their jobs.
One of the nation's leading executive recruiters gives advice on five things you need to look for in your next job.
The current economy has shut down many a builder's dream. But imagine this -- a church construction firm that's doubling its business.
Tight economic times have some people turning to companies that promise to reduce or eliminate debt. While some of these programs are legitimate, some could leave you even deeper in debt.
Get ready for higher interest rates. Members of the Federal Reserve are warning that the Central Bank will raise rates quickly and aggressively once the economy is on firmer footing.
The president of the World Bank warned Monday that the U.S. dollar may not always be the main currency for international trade.
The FDIC may take the unprecedented step of requiring banks to prepay three years' worth of premiums: about $36 billion.
Tuesday marks a sobering anniversary for the U.S. economy as the Dow suffered the biggest loss of its 113-year history one year ago.
Big job losses and a spike in early retirement claims from laid-off seniors will force Social Security to pay out more in benefits than it collects in taxes the next two years.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke says a government program intended to spark lending to consumers and businesses is still necessary.
Cap and Trade is a bill in Congress that is supposed to help the environment -- but opponents say it could be a big blow to your family budget.
The House is taking up emergency legislation this week to help the millions of Americans who see no immediate end to their economic miseries.
The Federal Housing Administration said Friday its cash cushion will dip below mandated levels for the first time, but officials insist it won't need a taxpayer rescue.
The number of newly out of work Americans filing for jobless benefits has dropped to its lowest level since July.
Retail sales jumped in August, spurred by widespread gains beyond the increases of autos and gasoline that economists expected.
Attorney General Andrew Cuomo's office is likely to file civil charges against the executives over their role in failing to alert shareholders to mounting losses.
The average price of regular gasoline in the U.S. is down about a nickel from three weeks ago to $2.59 a gallon.
The Federal Reserve's latest survey of businesses around the country found economic activity stabilizing or improving in most regions.
The federal deficit is expected to hit a record $1.6 trillion in this year.
Gold crossed the important $1,000 an ounce barrier again Tuesday for the first time in six months.
Lenders are paying close attention to the debt-to-income ratio of consumers of today's housing crisis.
The nation's unemployment rate shot up in August, with employers cutting more than 216,000 jobs.
A new survey shows that losing one's job hurts more than the bank account, but it can also affect the psyche.
A new study says young people are deciding to stay in school, while older people are finding it more difficult to retire.
New jobless claims fell slightly last week while the number of people receiving unemployment benefits rose, a sign the job market's recovery will be long and bumpy.
The stock market's six-month rally took a hit Tuesday and stocks saw their biggest losses in two weeks.
One mom has discovered a way for consumers to save thousands of dollars a year by making one simple change -- using coupons.