Is the “mother of all bubbles” about to implode? Many analysts have been predicting that China could have its “Lehman Brothers moment” today, on January 31, 2014.
Two Harvard professors are predicting that America will soon be forced to adopt financial measures only previously used by third-world countries in order to control its runaway debt.
The Walmart "reality" overrode the Washington, D.C. city council's distaste for the retail giant as 23,000 people applied for 800 jobs at its two new stores.
There is no bad news here to report: It's all good. Energy production in Texas makes it one of the world's top 10 oil and gas producers.
After 25 years of trying, economist Mark Skousen has finally persuaded a government agency to report U.S. economic activity more completely.
The same technology employed by the Pentagon and CIA to deliver bombs to targets in the Middle East will soon be used to deliver purchases to Amazon.com customers once the Internet marketing giant gets clearance from the Federal Aviation Administration, company founder Jeff Bezos said in an interview.
The Bitcoin is no passing fancy but is gaining credibility daily as a better alternative to central banks' fiat currencies.
If Atlanta's Mayor Kasim Reed had just followed the law and the court's ruling, his recent spat with street vendors would never have become national news.
An October 25 article for CNBC predicted that gas prices, down significantly from where they were in April, would continue to slide by at least another 10 cents per gallon, perhaps more. That would bring the national average price, currently at $3.29 a gallon, closer to $3, with some places in the country enjoying even lower prices.