April 2012 Headlines
Thanks to an overcriminalization, anyone could be convicted of a federal crime. It's not only bad for individuals, it's bad for business like Gibson Guitars.
The financial crisis in Europe was dealt another blow Monday, as Spain confirmed yet another recession.
Gas prices continue to fall nationwide. After dropping for almost a month, the average price for a gallon of gas is currently $3.82.
An index tracking the number of signed contracts to buy U.S. homes rose to the highest level in nearly two years, boosting battered housing market.
Dutch officials gave up this week after not being able to craft a deficit reduction plan. Experts warn the United States may be headed down the same path.
Sales of new homes fell last month by the largest amount in more than a year, signaling continued market strain.
One in two are jobless or underemployed in positions that don't fully use their skills and knowledge.
New projections by trustees who oversee Medicare and Social Security reveal the programs will be unable to pay bills in future years unless Congress acts.
A collection of worrying news out of Europe sent stocks sharply lower on Monday.
European leaders are leading the public to believe the worst of its debt crisis is over. But many believe the eurozone in its present form is in the throws of death.
High oil prices are shrinking consumer spending power. Unemployment insurance claims are on the rise. And U.S. employers are still skittish about hiring.
President Obama wants to limit the charitable contributions tax break for wealthier Americans. But the deduction is one of the most popular.
Tax returns for 2011 are due April 17, and experts have some helpful tips for last-minute filers.
While demand for coal is strong in other countries, it's falling in the United States.
If you thought your tax bill was big this year, just wait till you see what's coming next year.
Gasoline prices have fallen slightly in recent days, but don't let the drop fool you. The Energy Department predicts drivers will pay an average 24 cents more per gallon.
America's debt surpasses the combined debt of the eurozone and the U.K., according to new figures released by Senate Republicans.
A new study shows the president's health care overhaul adds at least $340 billion to the deficit over the next decade.
The stock market dropped Monday on the heels of a disappointing jobs report that showed the U.S. economy created only 120,000 jobs in March.
Despite the finger-pointing, Pastor Rick Warren said the debt is a direct result of sin, telling ABC's "This Week" that "we have over-spent."
According to many analysts, the United States now faces a debt as big as the nation's entire economic output for a year.
Hiring in the United States is slowly making a comeback. But what many are concerned about is the 5.4 million who remain unemployed long-term.
The cost of food is likely to keep rising around the world, according to the United Nations' Food and Agriculture Organization.
Internet giant Yahoo is laying off 2,000 employees, as the company's new CEO Scott Thompson attempts to turn things around.
The head of the International Monetary Fund wants more money from the United States in case the European debt crisis gets worse.
The economy is seeing the best job growth in two years. But if you compare this recovery to others since World War II, many analysts ask -- what's taken so long?