Unemployment has fallen to a nine-year low, but challenges — including slow wage growth — remain.
The election of Donald Trump raises questions about the Fed chair and the next rate hike.
The October unemployment data is likely to keep the Fed on track toward a December rate hike.
Hiring has been steady, but wage gains have been sluggish. Will this week’s jobs report change that?
The Federal Reserve faces something of a timing dilemma: Should it raise interest rates in early November or mid-December? Or at all?
The Federal Reserve’s latest economic survey sounds like a familiar but confusing tune.
Newly-released minutes from the last Federal Reserve meeting offer more evidence of a pending rate hike.
September’s disappointing hiring wasn’t weak enough to derail a likely December rate hike.
A Fed report indicates hiring is heating up, but maybe not enough to prompt a rate hike.
In her highly anticipated speech at a conference of central bankers in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen noted that the U.S. economy is “now nearing the Federal Reserve’s statutory goals of maximum employment and price stability.”