July 2012 Headlines
Drivers have paid more at the gas pump in recent weeks, but still significantly less than they did during April's price hike.
Recent actions by European leaders to mend Europe's financial crisis have failed to turn things around.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture warned Thursday that this year's drought will likely cause higher grocery bills in 2013.
Geithner's testimony before the House Financial Services Committee Wednesday, coincided with news that Europe produced more dismal economic numbers.
Analysts warn the federal government is on its way to another deficit of more than $1 trillion.
Financial analysts are cutting back their earnings estimates for America's biggest businesses, down to the lowest levels since the financial crisis began in 2008.
American poverty is climbing to rates not seen in nearly 50 years, according to a bipartisan survey of economic experts.
The number of Americans seeking unemployment benefits rose by 34,000 last week, a figure that may have been skewed higher by seasonal factors.
Retailers will soon be able to charge you more for using your credit card. The increase is part of a $6 billion settlement against Visa, Mastercard, and major banks.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke had grim news about the economy Tuesday, telling lawmakers U.S. growth is slumping in several areas.
America could lose more than 2 million defense and domestic jobs if Congress can't reach a deal to stop automatic spending cuts.
JPMorgan Chase leaders now say that a bad trade cost the bank $5.8 billion this year, which is almost triple its original estimate.
The U.S. budget deficit remains on track to exceed $1 trillion for the fourth straight year, according to the Treasury Department.
U.S. officials are looking into the British financial scandal involving a key global interest rate.
San Bernardino, Calif., a city of about 210,000 people, joins several cities in crisis across the country. The cities are tapped out and taking drastic measures.
Elderly and other vulnerable homeowners are losing their homes simply because they owe a few hundred dollars in back taxes to local governments.
It may be only a matter of time before the financial crisis in Europe rocks the rest of the world. Meanwhile, European leaders have yet to find a solution.
With several states opting out of Obamacare because of the financial burden, many others are concerned about its cost to the average worker and to businesses.
U.S. manufacturing activity fell to its lowest level in three years in June, a possible indicator that the economy is still weakening.