July 2009 Headlines
Imagine if by throwing yourself into environmentalism, you could save tens of thousands of dollars a year and get a better relationship with God.
Foreclosure snap-shots are about the same in many predominately African-American neighborhoods in Baltimore. City leaders say it's not a coincidence, but an ugly consequence of racism.
The economy sank at a pace of just 1 percent in the second quarter of the year, a new government report shows.
The American government is borrowing and spending so much, so fast, the federal debt level is almost unbelievable. One investment capital expert explains just how harmful trillions of dollars in debt can be.
Some would say it is not a good time to start a business, but many women are finding it may just be the perfect time to do so.
Recent economic numbers point to some progress in home sales and other key areas, but is it enough to prove America is turning around from a recession?
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke is again defending government bailouts of big financial companies.
Shopping expert Sehin Belew joined CBN News to offer tips on how to look good on a budget.
Geithner welcomed the debate with Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke as they squared off about who should be the nation's top consumer watchdog.
A federal minimum wage increase could force small businesses to lay off the same workers that the pay hike was meant to help.
The Metropolitan Baptist Church is a popular church in the heart of the nation's capital. Now, this body of believers faces its own challenge: moving.
The number of newly laid-off workers seeking jobless benefits rose last week.
Bernanke faced tougher questions on whether the Fed has the ability to take on even more responsibility to get the economy back on track.
Bank of America joined the nation's other big banks in reporting better than expected earnings.
Construction of new U.S. homes rose in June to the highest level in seven months.
Ramsey's problem was real estate, but for today's kids, it starts in college. Visit any campus and you'll hear a similar story; too much debt.
Relentlessly rising unemployment is triggering more home foreclosures.
Oil prices slipped but stayed well above $60 a barrel Thursday after a more positive economic outlook from the U.S. central bank buoyed investor confidence.
Consumer prices shot up in June by the largest amount in 11 months, reflecting the biggest jump in gasoline prices in nearly five years.
Intel Corp.'s second-quarter results bolster the company's position that the computer business is on the mend.
Retail sales advanced in June by the largest amount in five months.
The federal deficit has reached a whopping $1 trillion for the first time ever and could grow to nearly $2 trillion by this Fall.
Millions of federal dollars meant to stimulate the economy have also been spent on signs posted at stimulus-funded construction sites across the nation.
Geithner said the ease with which derivatives were bought and sold encouraged financial institutions and investors to take on too much risk.
Financial expert Warren Buffett said the economy is still not fully recovered and a second stimulus package may be needed.
Escalating job worries and rainy weather dampened shoppers' appetite for buying summer staples like shorts and dresses.
Now that school's out, a lot of worried parents are asking, "what do we do with the kids when we're on a budget?"
The Founding Fathers left one legacy not celebrated on Independence Day but which affects us all. It's the national debt.
Millions of Americans would do without fireworks this weekend, if it meant they had a job to go to Monday.
The Obama administration is expanding a program to stave off foreclosure for borrowers who owe more than their homes are worth.
The third quarter is starting on a positive note after a mixed bag of economic data.
Construction spending fell more than expected in May, a sign the problems facing the nation's builders are far from over.