Forget Robert Mueller.
The greatest threat to President Donald Trump’s re-election bid may not be the slew of investigations closing in on his Oval Office but a possible economic slowdown.
The tumble in U.S. stock prices has inflicted psychological pain and financial losses — at least on paper — for people with a meaningful stake in the market.
Closing in on the first major legislative achievement of his term, President Donald Trump on Saturday defended the Republican tax cut as a good deal for the middle class while boldly suggesting it could lead to explosive economic growth.
Let’s make this simple — Mississippi’s economy is weak and shows few signs of growing stronger.
With businesses disrupted, fuel and chemical refineries out of commission and consumers struggling to restore their lives, Hurricanes Harvey and Irma will likely pack a tough double-whammy for the U.S. economy.
The U.S. economy turned in the weakest performance in three years in the January-March quarter as consumers sharply slowed their spending.
Investing another $54 billion in the U.S. military won’t do much for the overall economy.
Mississippi’s economy is growing at a modest pace but continues to lag behind the national average, an expert told lawmakers Thursday.
New figures show Mississippi’s economy grew at a 3.4 percent annual rate from July through September, just short of the national growth rate.
The U.S. economy lost momentum in the final three months of 2016 as a downturn in exports temporarily depressed activity.