The likes of AB InBev and MillerCoors have been trying to jump on the craft beer bandwagon by snapping up artisanal breweries. Do consumers care?
The Fed abruptly ended two years of aggressive interest rate hikes, signaling the longest economic expansion on record may be coming to a close.
As Trump prepares to deliver his delayed State of the Union address, here's what four economists had to say about the state of the union.
The government collects reams of economic data that are vital to the functioning of companies, policymakers and even families.
The government has been partially closed since Dec. 22, making it the second-longest shutdown on record. A finance professor who studied the 2013 shutdown explains the economic impact.
New Brunswick’s language politics have vaulted ahead of its teetering economic crisis to potentially become the central political issue in 2019.
The labour market inequalities and economic insecurity are stoking discontent from the Rhine to the Seine.
With a federal election looming, we can expect a lot of tried and true tactics from our politicians as they desperately try to win our votes.
While the euro's survival for two decades is evidence of its success, it was born with fundamental problems that have weakened it, leading to near-constant crisis.
Stock markets have plunged in recent months on concerns over Trump's trade war and the possibility of a recession. An economist explains how stocks are like used cars – and lemons.
The Federal Reserve opted to lift interest rates in a snub to stock investors who have been bleeding red for more than two months.
When poorer countries print more money, it doesn't make them richer – it just means people need more money to buy the same things.
A populist movement that threatened to topple a French government more than 60 years ago has important lessons for today’s protests and why they represent a reckoning.
Financial markets are increasingly worried the US economy is heading for a crash. An economist explains what's got investors spooked.
Boasting the world's biggest and strongest economy, the U.S. has enormous leverage when it sits down with a partner to negotiate a trade deal. Threats and tariffs are not really helping.
In Iowa, almost 40 percent of residents can't afford the basic cost of living. That was the setting for the 2018 midterm elections, where rural voters are suffering along with their communities.
As House Democrats prepare their agenda for the next two years, dealing with America's massive fiscal gap should be at the top of their list.
While a divided Congress will likely mean gridlock, there are two economic policies likely to see significant change: trade and infrastructure.
Morals and the markets can mix after all.
Sears and other department stores not only changed how Americans consumed but altered the very nature of society and culture as well.