June 2009 Headlines
Unemployment rates rose in all the largest U.S. metropolitan areas in May for the fifth straight month.
If you're planning a wedding, you still want the most fabulous dress you can find. But, this year, you may have to find one on a budget.
U.S. stock futures are slightly higher in early trading Monday, amid mixed moves in overseas markets.
Households pushed their savings rate to the highest level in more than 15 years in May.
The economy tumbled at a 5.5 percent pace in the first quarter, but appears to be doing better now.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke likely will face hostile questions on Bank of America purchase of Merrill Lynch.
Most economists predict Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke won't launch any bold new efforts at the end of a two-day meeting Wednesday.
Sales of previously occupied homes rose modestly from April to May, but signs of a housing recovery are fragile at best.
Americans are less optimistic that President Obama's $787 billion stimulus package will boost the economy.
It is no longer a question of "if" there will be a correction on Wall Street, but how long it will last, and how far it will go.
All kinds of factors are impacting the economy, but would you believe the Internet will also play a huge role in your job future?
Consumer prices rose less than expected in May, fresh evidence that the recession is keeping inflation in check.
President Obama is unveiling a comprehensive plan to give the government more control over U.S. financial institutions.
Wholesale prices rose less than expected in May as a drop in food costs helped keep overall prices down.
Stock markets around the world are trying to recover from a big hit Monday.
Under the economic recovery plan, laid-off workers have seen a $25 weekly bump in their unemployment checks.
American households lost $1.33 trillion of their wealth in the first three months of the year.
Ten of the nation's biggest banks are set to pay back government bailout money.
The government's plans to cut interest rates seem to having the opposite effect.
Internet advertising in the United States dropped 5 percent in the first quarter.
The nation's unemployment rate rose again in May hitting 9.4 percent.
The number of people on the unemployment insurance rolls fell slightly last week for the first time in 20 weeks, while the tally of new jobless claims also dipped.
Bernanke is urging Congress and the Obama administration to start plotting a strategy to curb record-high U.S. budget deficits.
Frugal consumers trimmed spending in April, as rising unemployment kept pocketbooks in check and motivated Americans to save.