In true horror movie fashion, the debt ceiling is closing in on the U.S. economy.
With baseball season now in full swing, the coming week’s lineup of economic reports features minor-leaguers. The best of the bunch is the government’s look at March retail sales, due Friday morning.
Senate Banking Committee Chairman Tim Johnson, D-S.D., announced yesterday that he will not be seeking another term as chief.
Montana is giving a new meaning to government transparency, allowing the public to see its online checking account.
Is the government continuing to fuel a too-big-to-fail attitude in the banking industry?
Investors could reap some rewards in the mortgage market, if they’re willing to take on risk.
When it comes to returning the housing market to profitability, plans are sketchy.
Dismantling mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, which together guarantee approximately three-quarters of all new home loans, is turning out to be a complicated operation. On the one hand, Congress wants to shut down the agencies and get the government out of the mortgage business. On the other hand, it has to be done
Colorado lawmakers on both sides of the political aisle are worried about taxes. In that state, though, the concern is that voters this November will approve three ballot measures that will cut taxes. Amendment 60 would require Colorado’s school districts to cut property taxes. The state would then be forced to come up with ways