The Nominal Gross Domestic Product has been revised upward in a very promising sign for the US economy.
Argentina's price inflation and devaluation from a decade ago has nothing to do with the current economic woes of Greece.
The Federal Reserve isn't the only factor in recent rising oil prices, but it's at least partially responsible.
Ron Paul is onto something when he claims that the Federal Reserve's low interest policy has discourages savings and encouraged borrowing.
The price of oil in Europe is rising, in part due to a supply cut from Iran and in part due to inflationary monetary policies.
Among overly indebted Southern European countries, Italy and Portugal have significantly reduced their deficits. Greece, however...
Unemployment gap based on levels of education is wide in the United states. That unemployment gap is still quite large, but it got smaller in 2011.
Sweden's economic slowdown is affecting exports from Estonia in yet another example of how a weak economy in one country can drastically affect others.
Some say that as unemployment falls, the quality of available workers diminishes, which droves down wages. Is it true?
Even with only about two percent of American exports going to Europe, a severe recession in the region would affect the US beyond the direct effect on exports.
America's mining job market is booming, with a 13.4 percent gain in the month of January.
It's finally starting to look like a real recovery for the U.S. economy. One aspect that makes the upswing look sounder is that it has happened while government spending has declined.
Germany's 5.5 percent unemployment rate is reported the same way as other countries, but many news outlets insist on a reporting higher number for Germany, and only Germany
Excessive government spending is the main culprit, but there are other factors at play in the region's economic stagnation
Inflation in Britain has been a lot higher than in almost all other advanced economies, and the country's austerity measures have been of little help.
China's economy is now nearly half as big as the U.S. economy. Its economic growth figures suggest that China could become bigger sooner than previously thought.
Credit ratings of national governments shouldn't be mandatory, but they affect treasury bond yields in countries that are already hurting financially.
A country's budget surplus and economic growth generally go hand in hand, but there are some exceptions to the rule.
An other-worldly market for goods would increase demand for exports and prop up the economy, some Keynesians suggest.
Germany boasts a low unemployment rate, but industrial production is in a free fall