January 2010 Headlines
The economy grew for a second straight quarter from October through December, posting a better-than-expected 5.7 percent annual rate, the fastest quarterly pace since 2003.
World stock markets recovered their poise Thursday after the U.S. Federal Reserve indicated that interest rates would not rise soon.
Ford Motor Co. made $2.7 billion in 2009, its first annual profit in four years.
The Federal Reserve has decided to hold interest rates at a record low and pledged to keep them there for an 'extended period.'
After years of speculation, Apple Inc. is expected to launch its much anticipated computer tablet Wednesday.
New home sales unexpectedly fell 7.6 percent last month, capping the industry's weakest year on record.
Real estate expert Barbara Corcoran knows all about the highs and lows of starting a new business. Learn more about her success story and advice to others.
Apple Inc. posted its most profitable quarter yet after selling twice as many iPhones and 33 percent more computers than last year.
Construction crews moved dirt to shore up a group of houses precariously perched on a crumbling hill in San Antonio on Monday.
Businesses expect to boost hiring and capital spending in the first half of the year as the U.S. recovery from the recession slowly continues, according to a new survey.
The number of newly-laid off workers seeking jobless benefits unexpectedly rose last week, as the economy recovers at a slow and uneven pace.
Citigroup says it lost $7.58 billion during the final three months of 2009 as consumers still struggled to repay loans and the bank repaid its government bailout money.
Men are increasingly getting the biggest economic boost from tying the knot, according to a new analysis of census data.
Oil prices hovered around $78 a barrel Monday as traders weighed doubts about global oil demand against a weaker U.S. dollar.
Experts say the trend will continue as more people become unemployed and fall behind on their mortgage payments.
Top bank executives took a grilling Wednesday from a special commission investigating the financial collapse.
In today's tough economy, having numerous options to supply income is almost mandatory, and freelancing has become a safe bet for many Americans.
Banks are notorious for charging fees, but now they may be on the other side paying fees themselves.
More than 8 million jobs have now been lost in the recession alone, but the pinch isn't hurting jobs in the federal government.
Real estate expert Kendra Todd spoke to CBN News about what Americans can expect from the housing market this year.
The U.S. Labor Department reported Friday the economy lost more jobs than expected in December.
The IRS estimates that only 70 percent of the people who call its toll-free help line this tax season will get through to a human being - if the agency meets its service goal.
Many Americans that have been hit hard by the economic crisis are eager to put 2009 behind them.
With the stock market having climbed out of 12-year lows in 2009, investors are hoping for another strong year in the stock market.
When the Senate takes up a jobs bill later this month or early in February, the debate will center on whether it really will create jobs.