March 2011 Headlines
The Federal Reserve is naming the banks that drew emergency loans during the financial crisis.
The Pentagon announced Tuesday that the financial cost to taxpayers for the mission in Libya has reached $550 million so far.
The world's biggest economies are recovering from the Great Recession at troublesome speeds: too fast or too slow.
Rising gas prices have forced President Obama to lay out a strategy to increase energy production in the U.S.
High gas prices are draining consumers of the extra money they're getting from the cut in Social Security taxes.
Amazon.com wants to be more than a destination for shopping online - it also dreams of being a place where you can store your music, photos and videos and access them any time, from any computer.
A new study on Medicare is revealing the difficulty in changing the current system.
Consumers spending rose in February at the fastest pace in four months, but a big part of the increase went to cover higher gas prices.
The U.S. economy grew a little faster at the end of 2010 than the government had previously estimated.
Portugal's heavy debt resulted in Prime Minister Jose Socrates' resignation due to the country's opposition parties rejecting his proposal to reduce that debt.
New home sales dropped sharply in February, marking the third straight month of declines in the housing market.
Japan's government said the cost of the earthquake and tsunami that devastated the northeast could reach $309 billion, making it the world's most expensive natural disaster on record.
The nation's No. 2 airline is also reducing the amount it flies to Japan and elsewhere to save money because of sharply higher fuel costs.
Pastor Deforest Soaries was trapped in what he calls "financial slavery." But once he acknowledged his money problems, he set out to fix them.
The ongoing turmoil in the Middle East is keeping oil prices high and that's having an impact on gasoline prices in the U.S.
These days, inflation is much lower. Yet to many Americans, it feels worse now. And for a good reason: Their income has been even flatter than inflation.
Americans paid more for food and gas in February, as consumer prices rose at the fastest pace in nearly two years.
Builders broke ground last month on the fewest homes in nearly two years, a reflection of declines in home prices and diminished demand that has made it difficult for them to compete.
Japan's central bank pumped billions more into the financial system Tuesday.
The Federal Reserve meets Tuesday at a time of widening economic risks.
Shoppers snapped up new cars, clothing and electronics in February, pushing retail sales up for the eighth straight month.
Foreclosures reached a 36-month low in February due to increased scrutiny of foreclosure proceedings by banks.
Europe's government debt crisis has flared up again in the run-up to two crucial meetings of EU leaders.
Savvy consumers should compare gas prices because experts say it really pays to shop around for the best deal.
Government workers in Wisconsin have rallied for weeks against Gov. Scott Walker's efforts to take away many collective bargaining rights.
Early figures indicate the federal government has set a new spending record with the largest budget deficit ever for one month -- $223 billion in February.
Oil prices climbed to near $106 a barrel Monday as intense fighting between Libyan government forces and rebels appeared to be turning into a civil war.
The retirement planning group Fidelity Investments says the average 401(k) balance is now at a 10-year high.
With leading indicators showing the economy gaining strength in the months ahead, analysts predict a brighter future for the job market.
Retailers reported solid revenue gains for February, extending the strong spending momentum seen during the holiday season as the economic recovery takes hold.
Our CBN News panel explores the impact massive changes in the Middle East are having on the U.S. economy and it's potential affect on the 2012 elections.
In Washington, D.C., Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke says economic recovery is speeding up, but higher oil prices could definitely be a threat.
There are too many agencies and people in the federal government doing the same job or delivering the same services, and it's costing taxpayers billions of dollars.