A higher gas tax would take away much of the benefit from individual tax cuts, slow the economy, and improve Democrats' chances in November.
Ivanka Trump's latest financial disclosure forms show millions more in debt after a year in the White House.
U.S consumer prices increased by more than expected in January.
The government will report on inflation Wednesday. A move higher than 0.2 percent over last month's prices may cause the market to convulse.
Small business optimism is booming. Optimism among small businesses in the U.S. rose by more than expected, with a record number of small business owners saying now is a good time to expand, according to the National Federal of Independent Business survey released Tuesday.
Trump previews a new round of trade penalties to be applied against other countries that tax U.S. products.
Monday's gains were spread widely through the market with 10 of the 11 S&P sectors up. The energy sector saw the best performance of the day, boosted by rising energy prices.
A subsidy that died at the end of the Obama era was surprisingly revived by the budget bill, albeit as a strange, undead beast.
In a wild end to a wild week in the stock market, the Dow Jones Industrial Average stocks fall by as much 500 points only to soar later.
Just when you thought it was safe to go back into the stock market again, stocks are falling again Thursday.
With another morning plunge, followed by a rally, followed by a tumble, stocks put investors on a wild ride Wednesday.
After crashing downward at the open, stocks rose to end the day in positive territory, producing a wild day.
Despite talk of "America First," the Trump administration has failed to reduce our deficit in goods and services with the rest of the world.
If you woke up early Tuesday, the market looked like it was going to sell off dramatically. If you slept in, you missed the panic.
The recent stock market declines are "minor corrections," according to Ray Dalio, founder of the world's largest hedge fund.
Stocks raced sharply downward on Monday, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average falling by more than 1,100 or around 4.5 percent. Monday’s sell-off was not only deep but widespread, with all 11 sectors in the S&P 500 index posting declines. Financials, health-care, and energy sectors saw the steepest declines. The declines erased the gains in the major stock indexes for the year. The Dow’s decline was the worst since the U.K. surprise vote to leave the European Union. After a bumpy morning, the sell-off took on steam in the afternoon. The Dow shed hundreds of points when the sell-off really took off beginning around 2 P.M.
“We’re always concerned when the market loses any value, but we’re also confident in the economy’s fundamentals," a White House official said.
The U.S. service sector picked up momentum in January, reversing a slowdown at the end of 2017.
The Fed slammed Wells Fargo with a far-reaching order that limits its growth and requires the replacement of four board members.
The Dow is down by around 3.6 percent for the week, making this the worst week for stocks since January 2016.
Jobs grew by more than expected in January.
Good news about manufacturing and home construction has pushed up the Atlanta Fed's forecast to an eye-popping level.
The approval rating of tax reform has jumped by 19 points as many more Americans have learned it cut their taxes.
Employment, household spending, and business investment have made solid gains, according to the Federal Reserve.
Under the plans being discussed with technology leaders, the government would promote a 5G network but not own or build it.
A clash arises between telecom players such as AT&T and Verizon against officials in the Trump administration's national security team.
Shares of the Wynn casino and hotel company fell by more than 10 percent after the Wall Street Journal published allegations of misconduct.
Consumer spending and business equipment investment accelerated but trade and inventories dragged down overall economic growth.
Looked at through the lens of recent history, the story of Toys R Us resembles the plight of the American middle class.
Donald Trump is headed to the world's top globalist gathering in Davos, Switzerland to tout his economic accomplishments and encourage investment in the United States, White House officials said Tuesday.
Another 125,000 American workers will get bonuses following the historic tax overhaul passed late last year.
Six accountants were allegedly involved in a scheme to obtain and misuse confidential information from government watchdog.
United States tax cuts will result in faster economic growth not only in the U.S., but around the world. Canada and Mexico are seen as major beneficiaries of a stronger U.S. economy.
Stocks rose in Asia and Europe on Monday. In the U.S., broad stock indexes rose while the Dow Jones Industrial Average was flat.
A trio of economic data released Thursday indicate that the economy is growing, fewer Americans are losing jobs, and manufacturing is strong.
Stocks only fall in about 50 percent of government shutdowns and the average decline is less than one percent.
"We have a very big intellectual property fine going, which is going to come out soon," Trump said to Reuters.
"This notion of making a car in Mexico which has got nearly 100 percent utilization in the United States is a bit bizarre," Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne said.
The $6 trillion investment company demands that corporate leaders follow an agenda built around climate change fears and "diversity."
An economic agenda dedicated to putting Americans first is not only pushing unemployment down to record lows, it's narrowing pay gaps also.